Skip to main content

Full text of "Peerage"

See other formats

, ua%%> fa ^ ®Z Z» J^*fc» * 


J ■■- -■>» J^J^nd. WkM, ^cn^ 

t^jjtsL (bi^j^ u***^ 6 y /^ rTA 

"able Of Contents 


Opening 1 

Memories 6 

Sports 42 

Underclassmen 86 

Seniors 114 

Clubs 148 

Academics 1 80 

Index 1 98 

Closing 2Q8 

Keeping watch over the Atlantic is Nor- 
way's gift to our city. The Norwegien 
Lady was presented to us Py our Euro- 
pean sister city Moss, Norway. 

Student Activities Director Doris French 
works with Claudia Cosimano on the self 
study evaluation Pooklets. 

2 / Opening 

Beach Pride 

In 1962, the area between the 
Chesapeake Bay and North 
Carolina consisted of many 
small communities which 
formed Princess Anne County. 

In that same year the schools 
address was Lynnhaven, Va. It 
was situated in a rural area sur- 
rounded by farms and small 
residential areas. 

Activities Director, Doris 
French remembers "The cows 
grazing up to the fences of the 
field hockey field. The lights from 
the football field attracted the 
cows and they lined up along 
the fence. At the time there was a 
dam from the stadium all the 
way to Constitution Avenue. In- 
dependence Boulevard wasn't 
there and P.A. was a building 
out in the middle of nowhere." 

Our secondary school system 
consisted of three high schools. 
Princess Anne, the largest in the 
county; Virginia Beach High, 
with a population of 300; and 
Kempsville Union, the school for 
the county's black students. 

The Chesapeake Bay Bridge- 

The Chesapeake Bay Bridge Tunnel 
serves to connect Tidewater and the 
Eastern shore of Virginia. It is the longest 
span of it's kind in the world. 

Tunnel was a reasonably new 
addition to the areas growing 
fame. It is recognized as the 
longest expanse of it's kind in 
the world. 

However in 1963, the small 
communities were consoli- 
dated and Princess Anne Coun- 
ty became the City of Virginia 

In the cities twenty year histo- 
ry, six more high schools have 
been built and it has become 
the largest city in the state as 
well as one of the fastest grow- 
ing in the nation. 

The differences in our enviro- 
nment are plain, but much has 
the individual changed? Busi- 
ness teacher Helen Walton re- 
sponded to that by saying, "To- 
day many students are more in- 
terested in jobs than homework. 
But, I am of the firm belief that 
students do what is expected of 

Virginia Beach is an exciting, 
ever changing city, and we are 

Telephone conversations have always 
been a favorite lunchtime activity. The 
original booth is now used as a storage 

Mrs. Helen Walton, business teacher, re- 
flects upon the many changes that have 
occurred during the last twenty years. 

Opening 1 3 



Building For Future Challenges 

Through the past twenty 
years, an abduance of new 
additions and recreational 
spots have been added to the 
resort of Virginia Beach. A few of 
the additions are three new 
neighborhoods which were 
built in the district of Princess 
Anne. These neighborhoods are 
Birchwood, King's Forest and 
Pembroke Manor and they 
supply a good majority of the 
student population. 

A new recreation spot cre- 
ated for various events is Mt. 
Trashmore. Activities like tennis, 
soapbox derby, skateboarding 
and many other events can be 
enjoyed there. 

Another recreational building 
is the Pavilion. Business conven- 
tions, graduations and art shows 

Surfing remains one of the most popular 
past times for Peach residents. 

Virginia Beach's convention center, the 
Pavilion, prings new Pusiness to the city 
all year long and adds a Poost to the 
annual income. 

Tobie Midgette, Donna Saguinsin and 
Beverly Hillhouse come from three of the 
newest communities feeding P. A.: Kings 
Forrest, Birchwood and Pembroke 

are among many of the pre- 
sentations that are held there. 

One of the newest buildings, 
still under construction, is the First 
and Merchants Financial 
Center; the new skyline for the 
future financial capital of 
Tidewater. It is destined to be- 
come the center of a future 
downtown Virginia Beach. 

Over the years, beach ero- 
sion has been a problem at the 
shore but city officials have 
been able to replenish the 
beaches back to their stan- 
dards. As a result, people are 
able to enjoy all types of beach 

With the new attractions, Vir- 
ginia Beach has become one 
of the popular resorts for people 
from all over. 

4 / Opening 

Notices and fences have been installed First and Merchants Commercial Center 
along the beaches and sand dunes to looms above the future downtown area 
protect them from erosion. in view of the city's busiest highway. 

A sailboat guietly drifts along the coast 
at sunset. 

Karen Nice reflects upon her days at P. A. 
"The Pride of the Beach." 

Senior Debbie Merritf represented Prin- 
cess Anne as our 1982 Neptune Festival 

Opening 5 


Memories of yesterday often that many thought either im- 

fade with age. Moments that practical or impossible. We won 

were the most important in our elections and lost roles in plays, 

lives are replaced by new mo- We danced to the Go-Go's and 

ments and new memories. worked in every fast food chain 

High school can never hap- around. We wrote term papers 

pen again for any of us. There by flashlight on a bus after a 

we learn to juggle everything band competition, 

from dates to jobs and home- We did it all, and were DARN 

work. We accomplished feats PROUD OF IT! 

Students dance to the sound of the Senior Denise Swallow and her father 
band during the 1963 Candy Cane Ball. James Swallow smile jubilantly after De- 
nise 's crowning as the 1982 Homecom- 
ing Queen. 

Summer '82 

Things to Do and Places to See 

The summer of 1982 will long be re- 
membered as one which had many 
opportunities for things to do and places 
to see. 

If getting wet was your thing there was 
always the beach with its main feature 
— surfing. But surfing was not the only 
attraction the beach had to offer, the 
Rampage and the Royal London Wax 
Museum were also popular attractions. 

However, one of the most popular 
attractions of the summer was not even 
in the state of Virginia, it was the 1982 
World's Fair. Held from May 1 to October 
31, 1982, in Knoxville, Tenn., the theme 
energy was featured in many exhibits 
from all over the world including the 
symbolic sun sphere. As Junior Clay Hall 
states after his visit to the fair, "The ex- 
hibits were really great, it was well worth 

the trip," 

Summer 1982 was also one dominated 
by music. Live concerts took place 
throughout the summer featuring the 
talents of groups such as Asia, Rush, and 
the Police. If, for some reason, you could 
not attend the concerts, you could al- 
ways turn on the radio and listen to the 
summer's number one song, "The Eye of 
the Tiger." 

For some people, however, summer- 
time was a time for school activities. 
Leadership and Debate workshops 
were held at Virginia-Wesleyan Col- 
lege while the International Theatre Arts 
Conference was held at Ball State Uni- 
versity in Indiana. Here at home, Band 
Camp began in mid-August as did fall 
sport tryouts as the 1982-83 school year 

A unique attraction this summer was the World's Fair Damien Sweeney demonstrates the art of shallow 

in Knoxville, Tennessee. water diving. 

8 ' Memories 

Memories '9 

Homecoming '82 

Floats, Fires, and Frills 

"Rising to the Challenge" was the theme 
for the 1 982 Homecoming Week. The various 
events which led up to Homecoming Night 
included contests such as Mr. Cool, Chain 
Link, Hall Decorating, Mr. and Miss Legs, 
and the Candy Count, which was won by 
Mr. Gaylord. 

Junior Trey Ford won the title of Mr. Cool by 
sitting on ice for the longest time. The Senior 
winner was Alex Jaroshevich and the Soph- 
omore victor was Mike Kernels. It was held 
during the bonfire on October 28. 

First Place for Hall Decorations went to the 
Junior Class with the Seniors evening up the 
score by dominating the chainlink contest. 

In the category of Best Legs, Seniors Karen 
Collins and Ernie Jones were awarded the 
title of Mr. and Miss Legs. 

The parade and game, the highlight of 

Homecoming Week, began at 7:30 
p.m., October 29. In the Float Competi- 
tion, the Junior Class won First Place with 
the theme, "Rising Early to the Chal- 
lenge," with an alarm clock represent- 
ing the challenge of a new day. The 
Senior and Sophomore floats came in 
Second and Third Place respectively. 

After a halftime show by the fabulous 
Marching Cavaliers, Senior Denise 
Swallow was crowned 1982-1983 Home- 
coming Queen. 

However, the joy of the evening came 
to an end as the Cavaliers suffered a 
major loss to the Lake Taylor Titans, 42-0. 

A dance was held after the game in 
the gymnasium featuring music by 

Many hours of hard work and dedication were paid off 
when the Senior Class float won second place in the 
float competition. 

Sophomore Class Vice-President Chris Wood 
shows his dedication to his class by helping build 
the Sophomore Class float. 

Senior Bryan Harrell displays his courage by risking 
his head in the French club's guilliotine. 

10 /Memories 


Memories M1 

Sophomore Brad Archer applauds the Sophomore 
Class Float as it goes Py during the halftime cere- 

Denise Swallow and her father James Swallow pose for 
a picture after her crowning as 1982 Homecoming 

12 Memories 

jlophomore Keri Harper "jams" to the music of the 
band during the Homecoming Dance. 

Homecoming '82 

The Rise To The Challenge 

"I was really surprised because I 
wasn't expecting it. It made me feel 
special, it's the biggest honor I've ever 

That's how senior Denise Swallow 
described her crowning as 1982-83 
homecoming queen during halftime 
ceremonies at the game on October 
29. Cynthia Taylor, last year's queen, 
returned to crown her 'predessor.' 

Other seniors on the court were: 
Anne Marie Monaco, Lana Danley, 
Christina Deeds, Linda Wagner, Jen- 
nifer Marshall, Sonya Jackson, and 
Tonya Knox. Representing the junior 
class were Regina Ambrose and Can- 
di Cannon. The sophomore repre- 
sentatives were Marjorie Dooley and 

Jennifer Norwicki. 

The girls were nominated through English 
classes. Nominees were then placed on a bal- 
lot and each class voted for two girls to repre- 
sent the respective classes. The eight top se- 
nior girls were then finalists for Homecoming 
Queen. Students voted for their choice during 
lunches throughout Homecoming Week. 

Preceding the Queen's crowning the Fabu- 
lous Marching Cavaliers presented a portion 
of their field show. The Cavaliers were led by 
senior drum major Bill Westbrook and junior 
drum major Imelda Aycud. Various alumni 
were on hand to cheer on the band and the 
football team. 

Afterthe game, a reception was held for the 
court and their escorts. The queen shared the 
first dance of the night with her escort. 

Guard member Shelby Gorham "struts her stuff" during the 
band's halftime performance. 

The Junior Class float, which took first place in the float 
competition, represented their view of "Rising Early to the 

Memories 13 

Keeping track of the shoe count is Ricky Longmore's job at 

After Hours 

I'm Just A Working Class Dog 

"Working for a living and I'm work- 
ing all the time." This phrase form 
"Working For A Living" by Huey Lewis 
and the News, is spoken by many 
students at Princess Anne. Jobs vary 
from fast food to secretarial work. For 
many students, jobs are the only 
source of income to pay for such frills 
as seeing movies, going on dates, or 

For seniors, getting a job shows an 
attitude of responsibility towards 
their future. Many seniors use the 
money earned to help pay for col- 
lege tuition or a car. For others, it was 
just something to do or a way to "get 
out of the house." Some seniors even 
exclaim that their parents made 
them get a job. 

Juniors in the job market use their 
money for basically the same things. 
Sophomores, most of whom are not 
old enough to get a job, often long 
for the day they turn sixteen and can 
finally get a job. Sophomore Lorelei 
Hetreed said, "I need to get a job 
because I want to get a new bike 
and contact lenses." 

Many businesses use mainly high 
school students as employees. Fast 
food places such as Wendy's and 
McDonald's and supermarkets such 
as Farm Fresh employ many Princess 
Anne students. 

Senior Donna Elliott summarized 
working best. Donna, who works at 
Haynes Furniture, stated, "Having a 
job is a good way to meet people." 

Tracey Carr completes an order for a waiting 
customer at Chick-Fil-A. 

Teresa Stocks keeps pace with the latest 
fashions as she restocks a rack in the Deb shop 
at Pembroke Mall. 

14 /Memories 

Memories/ 15 


We've Got Tonight For Sweet Dreams 

"We've Got Tonight," a song by Bob 
Seger, was the theme for the 1982 Ring 
Dance, which was held on Saturday 
March 6, 1982. 

The sight of the dance, sponsored by 
the Junior Class, was the Hilton Convention 
Center rather than the Hilton Inn which had 
been previously publicized. This led to 
confusion and complaints. As junior Laurie 
Stephens stated, "Some people didn't 
even have places to sit down." She went 
on to say that the enlarged dance floor 
was still to small. The Junior Class proved 
this as the dance floor was flooded with 
juniors dancing to the music of "Turnstile." 
The Sophomore Class equivalent to the 

Ring Dance, the May Dance took place 
on May 22, 1982, in the gym. "Thereom," a 
band made up of Princess Anne gradu- 
ates, provided the entertainment. 

The highlight of the evening was the 
crowning of Lora Matthews as May Queen 
1982. The runners-up were Julie Wagner 
and Heidi Birtz. Other members of the May 
Court were Tracy Corey, Tanya Dunn 
Amy Hughes, Rene Landreth, Diane Ro- 
gers, Donna Saguinson, and Wendy Van- 

In the category of Most Outstanding 
Sophomore Boy, Jimmy Hunt was chosen 
with runners-up being James Ford and 
Jimmie Lindeman. 

Sophomore girls continue the tradition of dancinq 
around the May Pole at the May Dance. 

wfnH m w reS Af? onna Saguisan, Rene Landreth, and 
Wendy VanAI man chatter with excitement after the 
announcing of the Queen 

16 / Memories 


he 1982 May Queen Lora Matthews dances with Junior Primo Alferes paints a banner advertising Junior Sandy Corriveau and her escort stand on the 
he Most Outstanding Boy Jimmy Hunt to the soft the 1982 Ring Dance. ceremonial bridge as they receive their rings, 

ounds of the band Thereom." 

Memories 17 

Junior Lynn Taylor concentrates on "getting th 
girt" in an exciting game of Donkey Kong. 


Something For Everyone 

Although P. A. life is time consuming and 
fast-paced, students do find time for fun. In 
our area, finding methods for passing free 
time away, is not a problem. 

From Pembroke Movie Theatre to 
Brother's Amusements, students are pre- 
sented with various ways of entertaining 
themselves. However, if money is not avail- 
able the possibilities are limited. In these 
cases students resort to the low-cost enter- 

tainment provided by the ever-present 
"jam boxes" and Sony Walkmans. As ju- 
nior Julie Wagner states, "Sometimes 
when I don't have to have the money to go 
anywhere, I just stay home and listen to the 

Whether it is the movies, arcade, or just 
plain music, P.A. people always seem 
able to find a mode of entertainment that 
suits them best. 



The frtetvdly 
place to shop 


:atre 1 




IAN ' 

Pembroke Mall offers a variety of entertainment 
ranging from shopping to seeing a movie. 

Sophomore space cadets can get driving practice 
in by playing the video game Turbo. 

18 Memories 

Memories / 19 

Miss PA 1 983 

Contestants Strive for 1 

"Fame" was the theme chosen for 
the 1983 Miss Princess Anne Pageant 
which was held on February 5 at 8 P.M. 
in the auditorium. 

The annual contest, sponsored by 
the Keyettes, featured 12 contestants 
chosen in late December by a panel 
of 7 judges. Their selection was based 
on poise and talent presentation. The 
finalists were judged on the basis of 
talent presentation, evening gown, 
beauty, poise, and personality. 


Judging for the personality part was 
held by interview with the judges. After- 
wards the other competitions were 
held during the pageant itself. 

After a stalmate, during which Mas- 
ter of Ceremonies Gary Spell enter- 
tained the crowd with the song "Sin- 
cerely Yours," the judges gave their 

Paula Pulling was crowned Miss Prin- 
cess Anne 1983 by her predecessor 
Stacy Summers. 

Cindy Setnik danced to the beat of the opening 
number of the pageant "Fame," while Paula Pull- 
ing and Gretchen Sellers keep count. 

Master of Ceremonies Gary Spell entertained the 
crowd with a hat trick. 

Kellie Parsons displayed her musical abilities during the 
talent portion of the pageant. 

20 / Memories 

Memories 21 

Sweetheart '83 

Recognition for Seniors 

The annual Sweetheart Week began on 
February 14 and concluded with the 
Sweetheart Dance on February 18. 

The purpose of Sweetheart Week is to 
honor twelve senior girls and senior boys 
chosen by the faculty for the Sweetheart 
Court. Court members are chosen on the 
basis of school involvement and receive 

recognition during the week. 

Members are rewarded with carnations 
and serenading in recognition of their 

The highlight of the week is the 
Sweetheart dance where Kathy South was 
announced Sweetheart Queen 1983. 

Escort John Ness and Kathy South share a solo dance 
at the SCA's annual Sweetheart dance. 

Mr. Owens crowned and presented flowers to Kathy 
South after she was named Queen. 

22 / Memories 

With various trends in musical prefer- 
ences, it takes a lot to satisfy the music 
lovers of P.A. Whispers Concerts, Tidewa- 
ter's premiere concert promoter, has 
arranged many concerts which fill this 

Some of the groups which have 
appeared in Tidewater include Aldo 
Nova, Kansas, and Blue Oyster Cult 
appearing at the Main Event in August. 

As SeptemPer and school began, more 
concerts arrived. From the return of Fleet- 
wood Mac on September 10, to the 
appearance of the Go-Go's and A Flock 
of Seagulls, September was truly a musi- 


Flocking to the Beat 

cal month. 

"It was really great, I loved the band's 
costumes," stated junior Donna Jones in 
regard to the Van Halen concert. Van 
Halen appeared Halloween night at the 
Hampton Coliseum. 

Other groups which have appeared in 
Tidewater include RUSH, REO Speedwa- 
gon, and the first lady of rock-n-roll, Pat 
Benatar who appeared at Hampton Col- 
iseum December 3. WHO fans were able 
to see the groups final concert at Scope 
live via satellite on December 17. Adam 
Ant also appeared at Chrysler Hall in Jan- 

The Go-Go's Belinda Carlisle appeared with the 
group at the group's show SeptemPer 14 at Scope. 

REO Speedwagon members Alan Gratzer, Kevin 
Cronin, Gary Richrath, Bruce Hall, and Neal Doughty 
appeared in Tidewater in NovemPer '82. 

A Flock of Seagulls splashed on the music scene this 
past year with their hits "I Ran" and "Space Age 
Love." The group opened for the Police and the 


24 / Memories 

L'il Abner 

Dogpatchers Beat the Bomb 

Mammy Yokum (Chris Kinney) spoonfeeds Abner his 
Yokumberry Tonic, 

"Things went surprisingly well, it was a 
real success," stated Scott Wommack, in 
regard to last year's musical production of 
L'il Abner. 

Based on Al Capp's comic strip, the 
play was the second joint musical be- 
tween the band and drama departments. 
It was presented on April 15, 16, and 17 in 
the auditorium. 

Starring Mike Culligan in the title role, 
and supported by Laura Pendergrass 
(Daisy Mae), Chris Kinney (Mammy 
Yokum), Mike Lane (Pappy Yokum), and 
Chris Moore (Earthguake), "Dogpatch 
U.S.A." came to life in the Princess Anne 
auditorium. The story centered on Dog- 
patch's lack of importance in the world. 

Because of this malady, the government 
decided to use Dogpatch as a testing 
ground for nuclear bombs. L'il Abner and 
the ever-potent Yokumberry Tonic go to 
Washington to save Dogpatch from de- 
struction. Meanwhile, back in Dogpatch, 
the sweet Daisy is being pursued by the 
ruthless Earthquake. In order to get Abner 
back from Washington Daisy must marry 
Earthauake. She agrees to this. However 
Abner comes home, saves Dogpatch, 
and marries his love Daisy. 

The show used many different special 
effects, like special lighting and a scrim, a 
cloth that can be seen through. Once 
again the Thespians presented their tal- 
ents in a worthwhile effort. 

The Dogpatchers gather 'round to explain their typical 

The Dogpatchers stare in awe at the effect Yokumberry 
Tonic on the Colonel (Rick Lue). 

26 / Memories 

28 / Memories 

A contemporary Little Red Riding Hood struts her 
stuff in "A Thurber Carnival." 

A Thurber Carnival 

An Unusual Display of Talent 

"The nice thing about it was that every- 
body got equal billing; there was no star," 
states Gary Spell in regard to "A Thurber 
Carnival." The play is a collection of short 
stories by James Thurber; it was presented 
on December 3 and 4 in the auditorium by 
the Thespians. 

"I was disappointed at the size of the 
audience, but I think the show was a suc- 
cess," commented director Skeeter 
Badonsky. The Thespians presented a cut- 
ting for the Virginia Thespian Conference 
in Richmond on November 6; the show 
was so good in Richmond, that the Thes- 
pians were invited to present a play at the 
International Theatre Festival to be held in 
Muncie, Indiana in June '83. 

The cast consisted of seniors Karen 
Nice, Gretchen Sellers, John Gunn, Laurie 
Ward; juniors Jimmie Lindeman, Kelly 

Thomas, Richard Harten, Gary Spell, and 
sophomores Karen Deneen and Lorelei 

The show was the first of its type at P.A. 
All major stage props, such as typing 
tables and cars, were one dimensional 
comical pieces. For "The Last Flower," 
projections were used to illustrate the 
dramatic piece. Various sound and visual 
effects were used in the presentation. 
"Thurber Carnival" viewers will long re- 
member Rick Lue's and Damien 
Sweeney's spectacular crevulating 

The cast also used various types of 
humor. Different accents separated char- 
acters from scene to scene. Also campy 
humor like Dr. Mitty and the surgeons sing- 
ing "Breaking Up is Hard to Do" was used 

Mr. and Mrs. Mitty (Gary Spell and Gretchen Sellers] 
drive to the beauty shop during the hilarious "Secret 
Life of Walter Mitty." 

Commander Mitty and his aides fly to a target in 
their bomber. 

General Grant (Gary Spell) and his aid (Richard Har- 
ten) search for the general's missing sock. 

Memories 29 

Barefoot in the Park 

Thespians Trip Through the Snow 

Corie Bratter contemplates her decision for a di- 
vorce from her husband Paul. 

Barefoot in the Park by Neil Simon was 
presented by the Thespians on January 
26, 27 and 30. The story centers around 
Corie Bratter and her husband Paul (Heidi 
Birtz and Skeeter Badonsky). Since Corie is 
such a free spirit, she sometimes comes 
into conflict with Paul. Corie's mother Mrs. 
Banks (Ginger Bowen) has a mixed up 
relationship with the upstair neighbor Vic- 
tor Velasco (Scott Wommack). After the 
foursome return from dinner and Mrs. 
Banks and Mr. Velasco have left for New 

Jersey, Paul and Corie fight over Corie's 
actions. Corie asks for a divorce. The next 
morning Corie finds out that her mother 
has not returned home. Mrs. Banks enters 
and tries to explain why she is wearing Mr. 
Velasco's robe. Finally through a series of 
mixed-up situations Corie and Paul are 
reunited. The cast was supported by Rick 
Lue and Lohr Brooks. Understudies who 
performed on Sunday were Susan Brant- 
ley, Gretchen Sellers, and Kelly Thomas. 

Mrs. Banks is helped from choking on a Keniche by 
Paul, Mr. Velasco, and Corie. 

Newlywed Corie helps a delivery man who had a 
hard time climbing six flights. 

Memories 31 


Mark Westfall — Mr. Page 

Intelligent Student Selected by Teachers 

The choice for Mr. Page is Mark Westfall. 
Mark has been on the football team since 
his sophomore year. Even though he is a 
talented athlete, he is also an adept schol- 
ar; Mark was chosen for Boy's State, the 
Ledger-Star Scholastic Team, and Pres- 
idential Classroom. His school activities in- 
clude being Vice-President of the Sci- 
ence Club, and a member of the Honor Soci- 
ety. Mark has participated in the Gifted 
Program and also has served on the Sci- 
ence Curriculum Committee. His future 
plans include college, majoring in en- 
gineering. With all these honors, it is only fit 
that the senior government and English 
teachers selected Mark Westfall as Mr. 

Mark Westfall was selected by the senior govern- 
ment and English teachers as Mr. Page. 

Wendy "Mark" Westfall and Nancy "Myron" Nahra 
grace the crowd with their presence at the Powder 

Candidates for Mr. Page are Ernest Jones. Mike 
Lane, John Martin. Mark Westfall. Skeeter Badonsky, 
and Charles Watson. 

Memories 1 32 

Lana Danley — Miss Peerage 

Honor Given to Involved Student 

The senior English and government 
teachers choice for Miss Peerage is Lana 
Danley. Lana has been greatly involved in 
life at Princess Anne. She is the Senior Class 
President and was class Vice-President in 
her junior year. Since her arrival at P.A. 
three years ago, Lana has been voicing 
her support for the school teams. This year 
she is co-captain of the cheering squad. 
She is also actively involved in Keyettes, 
Trinity, Spanish Honor Society, and the Na- 
tional Honor Society. Lana was also a 
member of the Homecoming court. Lana 
plans to attend James Madison University 
and major in child psychology. 

The choice of the senior government and English 
teachers for Miss Peerage is Lana Danley. 

Nominees for Miss Peerage are Lisa Eklund, Maria 
Bartollotta, Miriam Asercion, Shelley Olds. Lana Dan- 
ley and Julie Savage. 

Memones / 33 

Representing P.A. at Leadership Workshop were 
John Evalle. April Winkler, Lora Matthews, Lana Dan- 
ley, Shelley Olds, Chris Wood, Cindy Brown, Mike 
Culligan, Julie Savage, Lisa Burcroff, Jerry Von Ron- 
ne, and Diane Rogers (not pictured). 

Kathy APourjilie is a state officer for AIASA. 

Attending Boy's State were John Ness, Mark Westfall, 
Mike LeClair, and Mike Lane. Representing P.A. at 
Girl's State were Kristen Kreassig, Shelley Olds, and 
Beth Eastwood. 

Delegates for the Presidential Classroom are Lisa 
Eklund, Greg Ashe, and John Martin, (counterclock- 


34 / Memories 

Skeeter Badonsky and Julie Savage are state 
Thespian officers for the state of Virginia. 

Honor's Abound 

Students Recognized for Achievements 

Honors go to the involved student; P.A. 
has been fortunate to have many students 
who keep the school running. This involve- 
ment does not have to be in studies; it can 
be by participating in a club or organiza- 
tion. Kathy Abourjilie is a state officer for 
AIASA. Many scholastic awards are given 
for involvement in school and community 
as well as grades. The Ledger-Star Scho- 
lastic Team is one such group. Others 
need to be applied for like Presidential 

Classroom. Many honors are used for 
competitive purposes; the JETS team went 
to ODU on February 25 for a testing com- 
petition. Leadership Workshop consists of 
club leaders who spend a week at Virgin- 
ia Weslyan College brushing up on lead- 
ership skills. P.A. is fortunate to have so 
many opportunities to honor the active 

Maria Bartolotta is the Senior Class co-valedictorian 
discusses graduation plans with Mr. Owens. 

Tina Zimmerman, Kris Faust, and Maria Bartolotta 
were P.A.'s delegates to the Governor's School for the 

Memories / 35 

Talent Show '82 — 

Yes Virginia, There is Talent! 

The annual Talent Show, sponsored by Karen Nice performing a monologue, 

the Thespians, took place on January 7 in Bryan Harrell and Ginger Bowen placed 

the school auditorium at 8 p.m. Acts third with their rendition of "Up Where We 

ranged from mimes to clogging to Belong." 

dramatic monologues. Judges for the contest were David Live- 
Preliminary judging took place in De- ly. a local actor; Clete Smith, Virginia 
cemberand were judged by Ms. Fleming, Thespian Vice-President, annd Mike Kan- 
Mrs. Vasquez, Ms. Debman, and student tor, owner of Brody-Kantor Wine Distribu- 
judges. Qualifying acts then went on to the tors. Thespians Julie Savage and Jimmie 
Talent Show in which they were judged on Lindeman were the Chairmen for Talent 
the basis of originality and talent. Coming Show. 

in first place was Dawn Bastone With a K aren Nice won second place with her interpretation 

Clogging act; second place went to of the dramatic monologue "Glass Houses." 

Maria and Gina Bartollota demonstrate their musical 
abilities during the Talent Show. 

Skeeter Badonsky and Kellie Parsons were the 
emcees during the performances. 

36 ' Memories 

Dawn Bastone displays winning style during her 
clogging routine for the Talent Show; Her efforts won 
her first place. 

Kim Woodhouse sings and plays the guitar in her bid 
to win the Talent Show. 

Connie Busick entertains the Talent Show audience 
with her performance of "Out Here On My Own." 

Bryan Harrell and Ginger Bowen won third place with 
their rendition of the recent hit "Up Where We Be- 

Memories 37 

Transportation — 

Just Trying to get to School 

Contrary to popular Pelief, school Puses 
still exist. Although they no longer serve the 
majority of students, they still transport 
many students to and from school. "I'm 
one of the few students who still ride the 
bus," states junior Karen Kessler, "it sure 
beats walking anyday." 

However for some P. A. students, walking 
is the only choice, due to the establish- 
ment of walking zones. These new zones 
dictate that students who live in the Thalia 

and Pembroke Manor areas must walk to 

Most students do not mind this, though, 
since a ride can be easily obtained from a 
parent of friend. Some students even have 
their own cars and thus have no problem 
at all in coming to school. 

Whether it be bus, car, moped, bike, or 
foot power, P.A. students always find a 
way to get to school. After all, they would 
not want to miss school now, would they? 

38 / Memories 

Memories 39 

The Year In Review 


1. Journey 

2. Men At Work 

3. Police 


1. Business As Usual 
Men At Work 

2. Get Nervous — 
Pat Benatar 

3. Combat Rock — 
The Clash 


1. Down Under — 
Men At Work 

2. Hungry Like the Wolf 
Duran Duran 

3. Truly — 
Lionel Richie 


1. Adam Ant 

2. Police and Go-Go's (tie) 

3. Pat Benatar 


1. Z-104 

2. K-94 

3. FM-99 


1. Mustang 

2. Datsun 280-Z 

3. Camero 


1. Tootsie 

2. E.T. 

3. 48 HRS. 


1. M*A*S*H 

2. Dynasty 

3. Fame 


1. Chi-Chi's 

2. Pizza Hut 

3. Red Lobster 


1. Football 1. Sports 1. The Beach 

2. Soccer 2. Partying 2. Florida 

3. Tennis 3. Sleeping 3. Nags Head/Hatteras 

The year 1982-83 was one of fast- 
paced excitement. It was the year many 
people said goodbye: only weeks after 
his retirement from the head coaching 
position at Alabama, coach Paul 
"Bear" Bryant died. The Soviets also lost 
their leader, Leonid Breschnev. Tennis 
lost one of its greatest players, the 
Swede Bjorn Borg retired. M*A*S*H also 

played its final episode on February 28. 
Seven people were killed by the Tylenol 
killer. John DeLorean also saw a dream 
of his vanish when he was charged with 
intent to sell cocaine. 

The year did have its bright moments. 
A funny looking creature stole every- 
one's heart in E.T. and Dustin Hoffman 
proved that being a woman isn't easy in 

Tootsie. Paul Trible became Virginia's 
next Senator, while a lazy, fat cat 
named Garfield clamored through the 
newspaper. This year was also the one 
when a machine, the computer, was 
named Man of the Year by Time maga- 

40 Memories 


The spirit of a school is most oftenly 
aroused by sporting events. Shouts and 
cheers of "We're number one!" spark 
the enthusiasm of the athletes, causing 
them to strive for that winning point. 
When the decision is theirs and the con- 
gratulations exchanged, the competi- 
tor knows that he has fulfilled the wishes 
of his team and the fans. 

Since its beginning, Princess Anne has 
been a dominate power in Tidewater 
sports. In the past, the Cavaliers cap- 
tured various Beach and Regional 
Championships. Hard work and deter- 
mination goes into the Cavalier sports 
programs. When the event is over, 
whether win or loose, the Cavaliers' spirit 
will never die. 

The 1963 Princess Anne Cheer- With the sound of the gun, m£ 
leaders show that the times Cavalier runners burst from the f 
have really changed. starting line. 

Boys' Track 
Goes Undefeated 

Not until a few years ago, 
track at Princess has been an 
average sport, a win here a loss 
there. However, in the last two 
years, Princess Anne has be- 
come a force in the sport of 
Boys' Outdoor track. 

The boys track team, for the 
second year in a row, went un- 
defeated during the regular 
season. Their great season was 

the result of hard work. The 
team spent hours after school 
practicing. The Cavaliers only 
allowed the opposing team an 
average of about 40 points a 
meet while averaging, them- 
selves, an amazing 93 points a 

There was not one weakness 
in the team. Talent excelled in 
both the field, as well as, the 

track events. The relay teams 
left many teams far behind. 
Jose Silver amazed everyone in 
the intermediate hurdles and 
Jef Ford and Paul Dinardo 
once again dominated the 
high bar event. The team's 
great season was a tribute to 
their team work. 

With the combination of mind and 
body, Ernie Jones concentrates on 
finishing the grueling race. 

Myron Nahra, Calvin Sutton, and Ted 
Kelley fight for a good position at the 
open of the race. 

Team picture: Row one: Kenny Payton, 
Jose Silver, Sean South, Stephan Kloc, 
Greg Repinski, Calvin Sutton, Jeff Angus; 
Row two: Percy Jones, Pat Corprew, Joe 
Gelardi, Myron Nahra, Greg Ashe, Fred- 
dy Goodrich; Row three: Maurice Wil- 
liams, David Arris, Jef Ford, Paul Dinar- 
do, Mark Thompson, Howard Guidry; 
Row four: Manager Larry Taylor, Assis- 
tant Coach Harper Donahoe, Ernie 
Jones, Ted Kelley, Chuck Watson, 
Coach Tom Kwiatkowski, Manager Tom 

44 / Sports 

Sports 45 

Girls Run Wild 
in the Beach 

"Runners to your mark. Get 
set," the starter exclaims. Then 
he pulls the trigger of the start- 
ing gun. BANG! The Cavalier 
runners burst from their starting 
blocks. Sprinting around the 
track as fast as they can, the 
girls try to outstride their oppo- 
nent. Coming to the finish line, 

they go to their reserves to pull 
out that little bit of energy. 
Finishing in a close second, the 
girls congratulate each other 
on a fine race. 

This was the scene at many of 
the Girls' Track meets. Though 
not always coming in first, they 
gave everything they had. De- 

dicated to the sport, the girls 
always went out and gave the 
opposing team a run for their 

Their record of 2-4 may not 
be a big threat, but the girls 
worked hard. With many return- 
ing members, the 1983 season 
should be real good. 

Ann Marie Monaco f I ies over the hurdles 
barely edging her opponent for second. 

Team picture: Row one: Kim Overton, 
Delina Jones, Sonja Jackson, Tracey 
Bell, Candi Cannon, Karen Boykins, 
Francine Wheaton; Row two: Melanie 
Wedeman, Sandra Luther, Ann Marie 
Monaco, Christina Deeds, Cynthia 
Taylor, Kim Smith, Jan Stroud, Kristen 
Kreassig, Karen Collins, Chris Carlin, 
Coach John Watts. 

With the sound of the starter's pistol, Kim 
Overton bursts from the starting blocks, j T| 

46 / Sports 

Cynthia Taylor uses every bit of strength 
left to put in a good finish. 

Sports/ 47 


Team Wins 

The Cavaliers had another game together, good prac- Ness, David Baldwin, and Jim- 
terrific season. The Princess tices and teamwork soon my Hunt added their talents, as 
Anne sluggers ended their Dis- turned their season around well as veteran Jeff Ballance, 
trict season with an 8-4 record once again. This time for good. Robert Townsend, and Tim 
and the District Championship. The Cavaliers went on to go un- Nacey. Coaches Donald Van- 
Leading their season off with defeated for the rest of the Benschoten and Frank Hamrick 
three straight wins, spirits were season! guided the team well. The 
very high. However, the team With many of the old stars team is looking forward to 
went into a slump, losing the graduated, new stars made another winning season next 
next four games. Getting their their mark. Newcomers John year. 


Team picture. Row one: Gary Cooksey, 
Jamie Tolley. Richard Kimball, Ricky 
Longmore, David Baldwin. Paul Roenk- 
er, Gary Minson; Row two: David Grave- 
ly, Joey Funaro, Jeff Marks. Mike Halsey, 
Jimmy Hunt, Tim Tolley. Jeff Ballance. 
Row three: Coach Donad VanBens- 
choten, Manager Mike Buckman, John 
Ness, Jerry Brosch, Tim Nacey, Mike 
_ Mungin, Robert Townsend, Kevin Hold- 

Coach Donald VanBenschoten gives zkom. Manager Daved Buckland Assis- 
the team a little pep talk. tant Coach Frank Hamrick. 


Jeff Ballance grits his teeth as he rips one John Ness keeps his eyes on the ball as 
to the batter. he punches it into centerfield. 

Sports 49 

Girls Swing 
Into Action 

Shelley Olds bangs one over the heads 
of her opponents. 

The Cavalier Softball team 
provided softball fans with a 
thrilling season. Half way 
through the season they com- 
piled a 5-2 record, but finished 
on a bad note. A slump hit the 
sluggers and they went on to a 
2-4 second half season. The 
girls' overall record of 7-6 was 

good enough to finish in the top 
three of the district. 

The girls powered out an av- 
erage of about 6 runs a game. 
In their second game they 
slugged fourteen big runs and 
conquered Kempsville. 
Coached by Gail Gossage, 
the team worked as a whole. 

Even though there were only 
three seniors on the team, the 
team had the determination 
needed to win. With more than 
half of last year's team return- 
ing, the 1983 season should be 
packed with excitement, not to 
mention a winning season. 

50 Sports 


* nil 

Diane Scarpulla hurls the softball right 
across the plate for a stride. 

The team gathers to congratulate each 
other on another win. 

Coach Gail Gossage signals Cindy Set- 
nik not to go on any further. 

Team Picture. Row one: Manager Julie 
Wagner, Penny Johnson, Kim Thomp- 
son, Jane Lynch, Manager Nancy 
Ketchmark, Coach Gail Gossage; Row 
two: Cindy Setnik, Shelley Olds, Rhonda 
Thompson, Tracey Dickerson, Jill Part- 
low, Diane Scarpulla; Row three: Eliza- 
beth Schleeper, Maureen Evans, There- 
sa Bell, Julea Arviso; Row four: Beth 
Creasy, Tonya Dunn. 

Sports 51 

Concentration is the 
Key to Winning 

A smooth stroke and con- 
centration are the keys to the 
game of Golf. Hard work and 
determination are the other 
valuable keys to the Cavalier's 
golfing genius. Carrying on the 
tradition of a great Golf season, 
last year's team recorded a 10- 
1 overall season. Their only loss 
came at the hands of Kemps- 

ville High School. Leading the 
team were veterans Chuck 
Dibbs and Ron Meardy. Ninth 
grader, John King added his 
talents. Many hours of practice 
were put in by the members of 
the team. The practice paid 
off, as the record shows. 

The Boys' Tennis team, 
however, did not fare as well. 

They struggled through a tough 
season. Despite a record of 1-1 
11, the team always contrib-j 
uted a hundred percent. Led 
by number seeded Davidj 
Neal, the team faced theil 
opponents and gave them ev-| 
erything they could handle. Thej 
team plans to rebuild for the] 
1983 season. 

Chuck Dibbs concentrates on lining up 
the ball for his putt. 

Team picture: Chuck Dibbs, Phillip Birtz, Ron Meardy can't believe that his putt 

Jennifer Creps, Cheryl Downes, John didn't go in. 
King, Troy Matthews, Vinny Spagnuola, 
Ron Meardy, Chris Riley. 

52 / Sports 

Sports 53 

Players Get Their I 
Kicks From Soccer I 

You may think that Soccer is 
just getting a dozen players 
together, practicing, then play- 
ing a couple of games. Wrong ! 
For many enthusiastic competi- 
tors the game is a year round 
sport. In the summer, as well as 
the fall, many players try out for 
community of select teams. By 
doing this, they add to their 
skills. Besides participating 

themselves, others coach little 
league soccer or referee 
matches. However, coaching 
little league soccer is not al- 
ways fun. Coach John Aruta 
says if you get the team to do 
what you say, you have won 
half the battle. 

Unfortunately last year, the 
Cavalier's soccer team suf- 
fered another disappointing 

season. They managed to 
compile a 1-11 record. Despite 
a bad season, spirits were al- 
ways high and everyone 
worked as a team. 

The team was led by leading 
scorer Eddie Perry. Individual 
efforts by Scott Broerman, Doug 
Hammer, and Michael Morks 
plus a combined team effort. 

Darryl Elliot alertly clears the ball from 
Princess Anne's territory. 

Team picture. Row one: Michael Morks, 
Dan Shiflet, John Aruta, John Evalle, 
Doug Hammer, Keng Vang; Row two: 
Vinny Gonyer, Robbie Aruta, Scott 
Broerman, Eddie Perry, Joe Hotter, Kevin 
O'Leary, James Hughes; Row three: 
Coach Joe Cox, Darryl Elliot, Chris 
Meyer, Aaron Wynn, Joe Jennings, Larry 
Garrison, Steve Gray, John Whittaker. 

54 / Sports 

Sports 55 

Winning Was 
Their Goal 

Here comes Laura Riccio! 
She's driving toward her oppo- 
nent's goal. She gets pass two 
defensive players, fakes to her 
left, cuts right and then drills the 
soccerPall pass the goalie. The 
team and the Cavalier fans 
then go crazy. The referee 
blows his whistle, signaling the 
end of the game. The team 

gathers to congratulate each 
other on another great game. 
This was the scene at many of 
the Girls' soccer games. 

The Cavaliers continued their 
success in the sport of Soccer. 
Under the guidance of a new 
coach, Brian Scott, the girls end- 
ed their season with a re- 
spectful 6-4-2 record. 

The team was over-flowing; 
with talent. Combining their 
skills, they showed every oppo- 
nent that they were a force to 
contend with. A team with hurri- 
can force, as they blew by 
many teams. Out of their six 
wins, five times they left their 
opposition scoreless. 

Anna Nahra passes off to Kathy South as 
an opponent charges at her. 

Toni Rule tries to beat her opponent to 
the Earth-bound ball. 





* Ml 


56 Sports 


Laura Hadley combines skill and con- 
Kathy South and Shelli Bennett try to take centration to manuever the ball pass her 
control of the run-a-way soccer ball. opponent. 

Laura Hadley passes off to Teri Tolley as 
Marianne Hadley prepares to assist. 

Team Picture. Row one: Cathy South, 
Wendy VanAllman, Toni Rule, Betty 
Fiorillo, Anna Nahra, Vonda Munden; 
Row two: Manager Erika Richards, 
Laura Riccio, Kathy South, Elaine Perry, 
Marianne Hadley, Mary Ann Willen- 
brink, Manager Rene Chandler; Row 
three: Sandra Wirt, Shelli Bennett, Laura 
Hadley, Teri Tolley, Laurie Voltz, Theresa 
Todd, Coach Brian Scott. 

Sports 57 

The Team 
Had Dedication 

The Girls' Tennis team strug- 
gled through another difficult 
season. The girls ended the 
season with a disappointing 1-5 
record, They went 1-5 during 
both halves of the season, de- 
feating Kellam High School 
both times. 

The team was young and 

Team picture. Row one: Manager She- 
lia Woolard, Lisa Wood. Tonya Knox, 
Cindy Lawson, Christine Naile, Lee Mans- 
field; Row two: Sheri Helsley. Julie Ann 
Smith, Tonya Dunn, Diane Rogers, Shel- 
ley Olds, Coach Vi Clark. 

Diane Rogers practices her volley dur- 
ing her warmups. 

Tonya Dunn keeps her eyes on the ten- 
nisball as she follows through on her 

needed to develop the skills of 
the young, potential winners. 
Despite discouraging losses, 
the girls were determined to 
win every match. 

There were only three return- 
ing members from last year's 
team. However, the 1982 sea- 
son is now in the past and the 

girls are planning to rebuild. 
With diligent practices during 
the summer and hard work dur- 
ing the early fall workouts, the 
1983 Girls' Tennis team should 
prove to be a team to contend 

Sports 59 

Cavaliers Enjoy Another 
Winning Season 

The Field Hockey team en- 
joyed another winning season, 
finishing up with a respectable 
5-5 record. The team, led by 
co-captains Kathy South and 
Laura Riccio, won their first 
three games and shut out their 
first two opponents. All the hard 
work during the grueling prac- 

tices paid off. 

However, the team fell into a 
slump, losing their next four 
matches. The tough competi- 
tion was a little too much for the 
Cavaliers, but the girls gave 
their opposition everything they 
could handle. 

Spirit and determination kept 

the girls going and they pulled 
themselves out of their slump. 
They won their next two match- 
es, again, shutting out the 
opposition. With more than half 
the team returning, the team 
should be looking forward to 
another great season. 

Cindy Riccio smashes a shot toward the 
goal as Laura Riccio and Krista Folta 
prepare to assist. 

Team picture. Row one: Laura Riccio, 
Kathy South; Row two: Krista Folta, Cindy 
Setnik, Anna Carr, Jan Stroud, Diane 
Scarpulla, Mary Anne Willenbrink; Row 
three: Vonda Munden, Theresa Bell, 
Ana Nahra, Wendy VanAllman, Carol 
Woodard; Row four: Barbara Willen- 
brink, Cindy Riccio, Dani Hockey, Sherri 
Scissom, Stephanie Genovese, Trish 
Callan, Allison Waide, Mary Anne Met- 

Jan Stroud hustles to stop the ball, but it 
narrowly gets by her. 


60 / Sports 

The Season of 
the Unexpected 

In the beginning, there were 
great expectations for the 
Cavaliers. High hopes spread 
among the team as well as the 
tans. During preseason many 
critics predicted that the Cava- 
liers would go undefeated and 
capture the Beach Champion- 
ship. There was even talk about 
the Eastern Regional Title and 
possibly the State Champion- 

ship. However, the dreams of 
titles turned into a 4 win 6 loss 

Their District record of 1-5 did 
not reflect the true talent of the 
mighty Cavaliers. The team 
spent many hot, tiring days 
practicing, honing themselves 
into a football machine. Their 
offense was rated among the 
best in the Beach, however, the 

defense lacked that little some- 

The spirit and determination 
of the Cavaliers kept them 
going through their struggling 
season. The Cavalier season 
was full of surprises and the 
whole 1982 Football season will 
go down in the record books as 
"the season of the unex- 

Pat Corprew grimices as Dr. Garrison, 
the team physician, and team mate 
Percy Jones checks out Pat's injured 

Trainer Kevin Cahoon, Dr. Garrison, and 
trainers Mym Fowler and Cathy Thames 
watch intensely the heated action on 
the field. 

62 / Sports 

The offensive line ready themselves as 
auarterback, Gary fvlinson, calls the sig- 
nals. The Cavaliers, despite a four and 
six record, were ranked as one of the 
Beach's best offenses. 

Sports/ 63 


The biggest question asked 
during the 1982 football season 
was "What ever happened to 
Princess Anne?" No one will 
ever really know the answer to 
that question. Many specu- 
lated and said it might have 
been the defense or the 
coaching. Neither is to blame, 
nor is the offense. Some cred- 
ited the disappointing season 

to the grueling season openers. 

Princess Anne opened their 
season at Cox High School giv- 
ing the eager fans their 
money's worth. The action was 
hot and heavy on the field. 
Trading touchdowns back and 
forth, the Cavaliers and the Fal- 
cons fought a fierce battle. Un- 
fortunately, the Cavaliers 
came up short in the end, losing 

36-37. From then on it was an 
up and down season . . . literal- 
ly. After the Cox game, Princess 
Anne bounced back and 
crushed Great Bridge 41-15, 
only to fall again and lose to 
First Colonial, 7-14. The Cava- 
liers ended their season on an 
up note, demolishing Bayside 

When Maurice Williams runs, every one 
pays attention. Maurice ran wild this 
season, registering over 1000 yards. 

Trey Ford, Ernie Jones and Joe Gelardi 
take a break as the defense takes the 

64 / Sports 

Herman Dailey dives to tackle the run- 
All alone, wide receiver Jose Silver has ning back as John Brownell closes in to 
his sights on the end zone. assist. 

Team picture. Row one: Manager Kevin 
Cahoon, Dannie Lewis, Irwin Mignott, 
Andy Perkins, Joe Gelardi, Ernie Jones, 
Chuck Watson, Pat Corprew, Mark 
Westfall, Mike LeClair, John Brownell, 
Eldon Valory; Row two: Trainer Mym 
Fowler, Eric Bateman, Kellan Warren. 
Dale Lamaine, Trey Ford, Jose Silver, 
Joe Manigo, James Ford, Darryl Nimmo, 
Herman Dailey, Calvin Sutton, Maurice 
Williams, Junie Bell; Row three: Peter 
DiNardo, Chuck Hollowood, Ancly_Lar- 
kjn. Steve Scarpulla, Tom Womack, 
Chris Swanger, Carl Peoples, David 
Baldwin, Gary Minson, Percy Jones, 
Eddie White, Larry Russell, Darryl Elliot; 
Row four: Assistant Coach Ken Whitley, 
Helper Bryan Allard, Assistant Coach 
Joe Cox, Assistant Coach Larry Holbert, 
Larry Stapleton, Jimmy Elmore, Mark 
Browning, Kenny Barefoot, Garth Notel, 
Kelle Ryan, Ronnie Cooper, Coach Har- 
per Donahoe, Helper Bill Tucker. 

Sports ' 66 

The Perfect 
Running Machines 

Can you run a couple of 
miles after a hard day's work at 
school? The Princess Anne 
Cavalier Cross Country team 
can. This came as an every day 
thing to the Cavalier team. 
They did this grueling training 
program in order to become 

the perfect running machines. 
Their training built up their en- 
durance and physical ability. 

Due to a whole team effort, 
the Cavalier's turned out 
another winning season. They 
ended the 1982 season with a 
respectable 3 and 3 record. 

This season extended the 
fabulous string of victories to 
12 and 6 record which cove 
three great seasons. Tean 
dedication and personq 
perserverance contributed 
their great season. 

Jeff Angus's face expresses how gruel- 
ing Cross Country really is. 

Xavier Vasquez puts in a strong finish to 
edge out an opponent. 

66 Sports 

Sports / 67 


R-E-D-H-O-T! Redhot 
With Spirit! 

"R-E-D-H-O-T, Redhot, Red- 
hot, Redhot, Yea!" Who's the 
hottest school around? Princess 
Anne, that's who. And who's the 
hottest bunch of people when it 
comes to spirit? That's right, the 
Princess Anne Cheerleaders. 
Besides leading cheers, the 
cheerleaders spend hours on 
end painting spirit posters and 
practicing new and old cheers. 

Furthermore, the girls must keep 
up a constant C or better grade 
point average. Not many peo- 
ple, however, see this side of 
the sguad. 

Cheerleading can almost be 
comparable to the sports the 
cheerleaders support. The girls 
spend hours practicing cheers; 
surviving through shin splints, 
sore muscles and even losing 

their voice. The squad rm| 
even contend with the chillir 
breezes of fall and the bliste 
ing heat of late spring. 

Without the high morale i\ 
the cheerleaders, sports woull 
lack that certain spirit ari 
sparkle. Can you imagine 1 
pep rally without the shouts anj| 
yells of these loyal girls. 

Cheryl Stewart. Ann Marie Monaco and 
Karen Collins get the crowd going at 
one of Princess Anne's football games. 

Debbie Merritt is all smiles at one of the 
football matches. 

Second year cheerleader, Stacey 
Moore, shows that her spirit is alive and 

68 1 Sports 

The cheerleading squad bubbles with 
enthusiasm and spirit. 

It's Tough, But It's 
Worth The Sweat 

One of the biggest trends to- 
day is keeping in shape. Every- 
where you go you can see a 
brand new health spa or gym 
having its grand opening. And 
when you enter that spa or gym 
you can always see a group of 
people huddled around the 
weight lifting equipment. To an 
athlete lifting weights is an im- 

portant aspect of their training. 
The athlete, and non-athlete 
alike, spend hours "pumping 
iron" to tone their muscles and 
give them definition. 

Here at Princess Anne the 
weight lifting training program 
is alive and well. Everyday stu- 
dents spend hours after school 
lifting and running to keep in 

shape. Many of the studentjj 
are training for a sport. The stujf 
dents may receive instruction!! 
from their coach as to whicrn 
exercise is more beneficial to 
them. Others follow their owl 
training regiment. But remerrfl 
ber, what you put into yoJ 
training determines what yo| 
get in return. 

Jeri Orlando finds room on the universal 
weight machine to work out. 

Baseball coach Van keeps a watchful 
eye on the training of Trey Fora as David 
Baldwin helps Trey out. 

70 Sports 

Powderpuff: A Night 
to Remember 

What do you get when you 
mix together two teams of girls 
in football jersies, a half dozen 
guys in drag, a half dozen 
phantom eggers and three 
dozen eggs? No, not a 
psychiatric ward, but a Pow- 
derpuff football game. 

On December 21 , the Senior 
and Junior Powderpuff teams 
stormed the field in anticipa- 
tion of a victory for their respec- 

tive sides. Seniors, being the 
defending champions, knew 
what was in store. Despite that 
fact, the Juniors were hungry for 
a victory. Half time came, 
however, and the Juniors found 
themselves trailing the Seniors. 

The half time opened with 
the traditional march of the 
c abulous Marching Cavaliers. 
This time the FMCs were not in 

their sparkling uniforms, but 
were clad in togas. Tones of 
sour-sounding notes filled the 
air. All of the sudden, a half 
dozen "Phantom Eggers" 
raced onto the field and bom- 
barded the band. The band re- 
taliated with their own birrage 
of eggs. After everything 
cleared, the air was filled with 
silence as the audience 

awaited the announcement d 
the new Homecoming queen 
"And the winner is . . . Jose Sij 
ver!" The court congratulati 
Jose with eggs then chast 
him around the field. 

When the second ha 
opened, the eager Seniors 
Juniors took the field again 
Seniors soon took comma 
and went on to win 36-16 

Senior ~ea^ picture Reclining Nancy 
Ketchmark; Row one: Megan Grant, 
Catherine Reynolds, Linda Wagner, 
Mananne Hodley, Jill Parttow. Wanaa 
Scott. Giro Greene, Joyce Ba I lance, 
Dec-Die Gosneii RoDerta Roaeffer, Row 
Tee Cheryl Houtwed, Knsta Porta, Re- 
nata Pellino, Elaine Perry, Jan Stroua, 
Z>eDDie Merritt, Sandra Whitfield. There- 
sa Higcea S*ocey Moore, ^ave Hamm, 
Laura Riccio, Nancy Little, Jane 
Machie, Row Three: Melody Reeves, 
Coach Cox, Ttaish Rose. Lisa Schimmel , 
Assistant coach Chuck Watson, Ann 
Marie Monaco, Laura Castelucci 

Knowing that his Seniors are handling 
the Juniors with ease. Coach Cox grves 
a little smile for the camera 

Juniors assistant coach Steve Scarpulla 
gives some Juniors a few pointers. 

72 Sports 

Jose Silver and his escort watch the ac- 
tion on the field, anxiously awaiting the 
coming of hafftime. 

Junior Team picture. Row one: Kim Over- 
ton, Theresa Bell, Sandra Michael, 
Tracey Griffin, Michelle Lewis, Tracey 
Carr, Wendy VanAllman, Shanda 
Binder; Reclining: Sheri Intreri, Tonya 
Dunn; Row two: Sandy Self, Caroline 
Shrum, Tracey Corey, Lora Matthews, 
Marcie Rogers, Wendy Hope, Dawn 
Montgomery, Janie Hayward, Laura 
Hawver, Angel Dibbs, Assistant coach 
Larry Stapleton, Assistant coach Andy 
Perkins; Row three: Cathy Thames, 
Rhonda Shelby, Carol Woodward, Sheri 
Helsley, Anna Nahra, Beth Creasy, Eliza- 
beth Schleeper, Lee Hayes, Regina Lan- 
gham, Lee Mansfield, Julia Arviso, Pam 
Thompson; Row five: Assistant coach 
Steve Scarpulla, Patricia Causey, Re- 
nee Landreth, Tammy Chick, Assistant 
coaches Eric Bateman and Trey Ford. 

Jeff Jones and Phillip Haushaulter contri- 
buted to the not-so-soothing sounds of 
the crazy FMCs. 

Sports 73 

Cavaliers Show Strength 
On The Courts 

The 1982-1983 Cavalier's Bas- 
ketball team proved that they 
can definitely be a threat once 
again. Although starting off on 
the wrong foot, losing a couple 
in a row, the team finally clicked 
and started to throw a damper 
on their oppositions' plans. The 
Cavaliers, however, ended their 
season in fifth place and a 
record of eight wins and nine 

During one point in the season 
the Cavaliers had a winning 
streak going, winning four 
straight. They surprised every- 
one when they defeated, pre- 
viously unbeaten, Kempsville 
Chiefs. The game was sent into 
overtime on a last second shot 
by Sophomore Eddie Marshall. 
The Cavaliers pressed the 
Chiefs and went onto win by ten 

Kevin Everette and Michai 
Champion proved themselve 
worthy of honors as they wei 
both one of the top scorers in try 
Beach District. Kevin was sec 
ond in the district with 315 point 
averaging 18.5 points a gam< 
and Michael was fifth with 20 
points, averaging 16.9 points 

Howard Guidry glides between two 
Bayside defenders for a smooth layup. 

Kevin Everette, seeing an opening, 
drives pass a Bayside defender. 

74 / Sports 

Girls Make It 

Through Tough Season 

The 1982-1983 Lady Cavaliers 
struggled through another dis- 
appointing season. They ended 
their season with a three win 
and eleven lose record. It was a 
difticult season for the Lady 
Cavaliers but they managed to 
always come out smiling and 
carrying on their true Cavalier 

sportsmanship and spirit. 

It was somewhat of a rebuild- 
ing period for the Lady Cava- 
liers. With a brand new coach 
and just a hand full of returning 
players, the girls had to work 
very hard to produce a well 
oiled team. The girls were able 
to combine their talents to pro- 

With a Bayside defender in front of her, 
Maureen Evans goes up for a shot. 

1982-1983 Lady Cavaliers: Manager 
Shelia Woolard, Cindi Riccio, Karen 
Collins, Tonya Knox, Lulu Pate, Pam Tet- 
teron. Cindy Ware, Manager Theresa 
Wiggins; Row two: Renee Landreth, Toni 
Rule. Marjorie Dooley, Maureen Evans, 
Sandy Michaels, Coach Lisa Hewitt, not 
pictured Sheri Helsley 

duce a fine, respectable tear 
Unfortunately, they only end© 
up with a sixth place in the di 

With brand new goals an 
hard work the Lady Cavaliers c 
1983-1984 should give the 
competition all they could posj 
ibly ask for in a game. 

76 Sports 

Sports 77 

Cavaliers Capture 
Second District Crown 

The 1982-1983 Wrestling season with winning the Po- 

Cavaliers proved that Princess quoson Tournament and then After capturing the District titlj 

Anne is indeed the new power defeating second ranked forthe second year in a row, thj 

in the sport of wrestling. For the Kempsville by one point. To put Cavalier matmen entered tN 

second consecutive year the an even tighter grip on their Eastern Region Tournament fc 

Cavaliers captured the Beach number one ranking, the Cava- vored to win. They finishec 

District Championship. The liers defeated South Eastern Re- however, second behind Deef 

Cavaliers entered the season gion power Indian River during Creek. The Cavaliers did quit< 

ranked number one. Optimist the Virginia Duals. Being unde- well though, qualifying seven id 

even went on to predict that the feated for the past two regular the State Championship held if 

Cavaliers may go on to win their seasons, the Cavaliers have Richmond. Unfortunately, the 

first State Championship. proudly worn the crown of the lost, finishing once again sec 

The Cavaliers opened their dual matches. ond to Deep Creek. 

78 / Sports 

Sports / 79 

A Host of Talent 
Brings New Rewards 

Princess Anne started off their 
wrestling campaign with a host 
of new wrestlers and a brand 
new coaching staff. Five trans- 
fer: Guy Liskey, Roger Garrison, 
Vince Williams, Mike Black and 
Dannie Lewis, brought their 
wrestling talent and knowledge 
here to Princess Anne. Ken Whit- 
ley, former wrestling coach at 
Norview, and Karl Black, Prin- 
cess Anne's last state champi- 

on, worked diligently to pro- 
duce the best team in Princess 
Anne's history. 

The captains, Jeff Bridges, 
Mike Black and Dannie Lewis, 
proved that they rightfully 
earned their positions as the 
team leaders by winning an un- 
believable sixty-three matches 
between them this season. Sean 
South, Brandon Slate, Todd 
Arris, James Ford and Glenn 


Carlisle were other outstandiii 
wrestlers. One can not, howe 
er, give credit to just a few! 
was a total team effort. A4 
without the expertise of 
coach Ken Whitley and as 
tant coach Karl Black th€ 
would not a team of such grel 
caliber. Likewise the talenta 
Junior Varsity team, who will (\ 
ways have an abundance 
Cavalier wrestling greatness. 

Roger Garrison works on breaking down 
his opponent. 


Vince Williams manuevers his opponent Jeff Bridges, with his legs tied up by his 
into a position to take him down. opponent, works on trying to escape. 

80 Sports 

Junior Varsity team picture: Wayne Gib- 
son, Keng Vang, David Presely, Terry 
Meeks, Tony Hayes, Andy Gepp, Todd 
German, Row two: Scott Rice, Troy Ford, 
Greg Hotta, Eric Bateman, Chuck Hollo- 
wood, Olafur Whitney; Row three: Head 
coach Ken Whitley, Kaha Vang, Mike 
Benedict, Moua Vang, Tom Womack, 
Fred Watkins, Jay Vorhees, Wayne 
Bareford, Assistant coach Karl Black. 

Varsity team picture: Row one: Richard 
Kimball, Sean South, Guy Liskey, Bran- 
don Slate, Roger Garrison, Jeff Bridges, 
Vince Williams, Jerry Nichols; Row two: 
Assistant coach Karl Black, Todd Arris, 
Mike Black, Dannie Lewis, James Ford, 
Glenn Carlisle, Steve Scarpulla, Head 
coach Ken Whitley. 

Mike Black, undefeated and ranked 
number one in Tidewater, locks the 
head and the arms of his opponent 
rendering him helpless. 

Sports ' 81 

A Season of 
Tough Competition 

Coach Gay Kampfmueller gives 
Stephanie Genovese a few encourag- 
ing words before Stephanie's vaulting 

The 1982-1983 Gymnastics 
team struggled through another 
season of tough competition. 
Countless hours were spent 
trying to perfect a well bal- 
anced team. It was, however, a 
year for rebuilding; there was 
only three returning girls off of 
last year's squad: Chistina 
Deeds, Gina Goodbread and 

Allyn Remington. 

Gymnastics is one of the most 
difficult sports to master. It may 
look somewhat easy; the som- 
ersaults and the tumbling, but it 
takes skill and coordination not 
to mention a whole lot of dedi- 

Grueling practice after gruel- 
ing practice was spent working 

on new maneuvers as well 
the basics. The veterans andt 
newcomers alike spent much 
their own time sharpening th 
skills so they may reach their u 
mate goal. Despite a two yj 
and eight lose record, the gyr 
nasties team exhibited true sk 
grace and Cavalier spirit. 

Team picture. Row one: Christina 
Deeds, Patsy Koehne, Stephanie 
Genovese, Gina Goodbread, Caroline 
Shrum, Dani Hockey, Janine Caffrey; 
Row two: Karen Marshall 

Janine Caffrey poses on the balance 
beam during her routine. 

82 / Sports 

The Numbers 
Tell The Story 

Another year has passed by 
and the Princess Anne High 
School sportsmen have closed 
the record books ... for now. 
The numbers on the 
scoreboards told the story of 
Princess Anne's year in sports. 
Though the final score showed 
whether the Cavaliers were 
winners or losers, the score did 

not reveal the spirit or deter- 
mination the Cavaliers exhib- 
ited in every event. 

The Cavalier's fans have seen 
everything from scoreless 
games in soccer to tremendous 
margins in wrestling. When the 
event is over, however, the 
score is soon forgotten by the 
fans. But they remain forever in 

the record books. The fans loc 
forward, as do the athletes, < 
the upcoming matches. If a lo 
ing effort . . . only a reminder < 
the athletes' misfortunes, if 
victorious outcome ... a boo 
to one's spirit and determine) 





Green Run 


First Colonial 













Green Run 


First Colonial 





First Colonial 












2 wins, 10 losses 




















Green Run 







Great Bridge 



First Colonial 






First Colonial 






Green Run 



First Colonial 



Indian River 











Green Run 





First Colonial 



Lake Taylor 





















Green Run 






First Colonial 






Lake Taylor 



Green Run 


Green Run 














5 I 1 

4 wins, 6 losses 

5 wins, 5 losses 


First Colonial 

2 wins, 10 losses 



First Colonial 
Lake Taylor 
Green Run 
3 wins, 11 losses 

4 I 














Cox 4 


Cape Henry* 



Sussex Central 



First Colonial 3 


Faith Christian* 






Green Run 2; 








Kempsville 2 





B.T. Washington 




First Colonial 






Kellam 3. 





Green Run 


4 wins, 2 losses 


Lake Taylor 









Indian River* 



Green Run 















Deep Creek 















First Colonial 



First Colonial 



Lake Taylor 






Green Run 
8 wins, 9 losses 
'Norfolk Collegiate To r. 


16 wins, losses 
* Poquoson Toum. 
District Champions 

Cnctorn Don Co/^-m-iH Ptn^o 

State Tourn. Second Place 

84 / Sports 























First Colonial 



First Colonial 







Green Run 



Green Run 















First Colonial 


First Colonial 






Green Run 



Green Run 

1 win, 11 losses 

6 wins, 4 losses, 1 tie 







Indian River 




















Oscar Smith 






First Colonial 



Deep Creek 






Great Bridge 



Green Run 



Great Bridge 






First Colonial 










Green Run 



First Colonial 











Green Run 




7 wins, 6 losses 

First Colonial 




Green Run 






11 wins, 8 losses 
'District Championship 
"Regional Toum. 










First Colonial 



First Colonial 


Green Run 



Green Run 

















6 wins, losses 

2 wins, 4 losses 

District Champions 









First Colonial 


First Colonial 



Green Run 







First Colonial 





Norfolk Collegiate 













First Colonial 





Green Run 












Green Run 





10 wins, 1 loss 



1 win, 11 losses 

Sports 85 

The people at Princess Anne are a 
unique breed. We come from many dif- 
ferent areas and three different junior 
highs, all blending to form a harmonious 


As the year draws to a close and a 
new one approaches, we face many 
changes and many new faces. Redis- 
tricting will take its toll on our sophomore 
class. The class as it stands will be sepa- 
rated and many new students will be 


Students recount the many memories 
that they take with them. Souvenir pro- 
grams, pressed corsages and center 
pieces from the tables of the May 
Dance and the Ring Dance will be trea- 
sured for a long time by the "beach 
people" who will eventually leave P.A., 
but no matter what, we are the students 
of Princess Anne, the PRIDE OF THE 

Even back in the 1960's report The "ladies of the Eighties" 
cards were something to laugh prove that football isn't just for 
about. guys anymore. 


Making The Hard Work Fun 

The sophomore students of 
the year 1983 are full of fun and 
spirit. The students enliven the 
school as their energy brightens 
their high school years. A suc- 
cessful class requires hard and 
dedicated work. The class of 85 
shows us that they can acquire 
this while enjoying themselves, 

Throughout the year the new 
students at Princess Anne have 
shown the seniors and juniors 
their top class spirit. To acquire 
an outstanding school we need 
students with enthusiasm. 

The sophomore class has 
proven that they exhibit all of 
these qualities. 

Troy Ford — a true sophomore in spirit. 

Lorna Alferes 
Joe Amprose 
Joy Amentler 
Yvonne Anderson 
April Anderson 
Brenda Angus 
Jeanne Anthony 

Kim Anthony 
Linda Archard 
Brad Archer 
James Armstrong 
Jill Averett 
Angie Bailey 
Steve Baine 

Mike Balf 
Ken Barefoot 
Lisa Barnette 
Gwen Barnes 
Stephen Bauer 
Tracey Bell 
Angela Bemiss 

Virginia Benjamin 
Elizabeth Bivens 
John Blakemore 
Beverly Bland 
Kim Blakenship 
Paula Bowen 
Jerry Bradbury 

Stuart Brinsfield 
Julie Brinton 
Angeliea Britt 
Ira Brotman 
Margaret Brouwer 
Clara Brown 
Deborah Brown 



88 / Sophomores 

Mark Browning 
Russell Buchanan 
Michaeline Burford 
Angel Burkett 
Betty Burton 
Connie Busick 
Anne Byrd 

Trisha Callan 
Mark Campbell 
Scott Cantrell 
Kim Capps 
Renee Carballo 
David Carlin 
Jeff Carpenter 

Darrin Carter 
Richard Carrier 
Mike Chapman 
Debbie Cheaney 
Rufus Cheatham 
Doug. Clark 
Tiajuana Clark 

Brenda Clary 
Pamela Clinton 
David Cloughley 
Kenny Clonte 
Ruth Ann Coffin 
Karen Collins 
Pat Collins 

Cindy Cooksey 
William Corbitt 
Carol Cowan 
Ervin Cox 
Tammy Craig 
Tracey Credfe 
Herman Daily 

Susan Dailey 
Mike Dalton 
Felisoia Dalton 
Pete Darcy 
Dick Dauberman 
Scott Dashiell 
Sydney Davis 

y H ' Laura Piatt putting a clamp on Scott 
Leonard's curiosity. 

Sophomores 89 

James Deberry 
Steve Decker 
Mary Deeds 
Michele Delsignore 
Kathryn Deneen 
Janet Denk 
Daniel Devauld 

Toan Le Diep 
Florencio Dictado 
Ronald Diggs 
Timothy Diggs 

Peter Dillard 
Peter Dinardo 

Mart Dooley 

Dennis Dorsey 
Kip Douglas 
Scott Dunham 
Laura Dunnegan 
Joe Dupuis 
Lisa Dutcher 
Heather Elliott 

Scotty Elmore 
Alana Enos 
Kathleen Fahey 
Christopher Evans 
Laureen Farmer 
Michelle Ferretti 
Allen Fisher 

Scott Fisher 
Warren Flautt 
George Foster 
Dawn Funaro 
Eloise Gaffney 
Pat Gaillard 
Charlotte Gantt 


Leaders of the Future 

Every year many new students 
come to Princess Anne. They 
make up the Sophomore class. 
Every year at the end of Octo- 
ber, the Sophomore class offi- 
cer elections are held. There are 
five class offices which any 
sophomore student can run for. 

The candidates all have a 
chance to talk to the sopho- 
mores. Some even perform skits 

before the students in the gym. 

The sophomore students then 
had a day to vote for the candi- 
date which they felt would do 
the best job for their class. The 
1982-83 officers were chosen to 
lead their class to their rising 
goals. They are: Mike Kernels, 
President; Cindy Lawson, Secre- 
tary; Charla Ruggles, Treasurer; 
and Scott Leonard, Reporter. 

Mrs. Harwood demonstrates her dedi- 
cation to her work by staying after 
school to grade papers. 

90 / Sophomores 

Vemon Gannt 
Michelle Gary 
Sonja Gatlin 

Jeanne Gesling 
Steve Gibbs 
Heidi Gibson 

Wayne Gibson 
Ronda Gifford 
Christine Gombert 

Paul Goodrich 
Lisa Gould 
Terri Gravely 

Susan Gray 
Cheri Gregory 
Rudina Green 

Climbing the steps to success are the 
sophomore officers: Mike Kernels, Pres- 
ident; Chris Wood, Vice-President; Cin- 
dy Lawson, Secretary; Scott Leonard, 
Reporter; and Charla Ruggles, Treasur- 


"Now where did I put those tests?" says 
class sponsor Mr. Richard Bower. 

Sophomores 91 

During the annual pie eating contest, 
sophomore president Mike Kernels forgets 
about staying clean and "whips" into ac- 
tion. Unfortunately, despite having his hair 

and face full of whipped cream pie, Mike 
couldn't find the piece of gum, and the 
seniors won the contest. 

Scott Griffen 
Anne Marie Gross 
Anna Gubbs 

Doug Guinn 
Tracy Hall 
Rachel Hansell 

Julie Harley 
Sonya Harmon 
Kerri Harper 

Renne Harper 
Sherri Harrison 
David Heath 

Tracy Heeter 
Bryan Heirrich 
Angela Henshaw 
Catherine Herzog 
Lorelei Hetreed 
Valerie Highter 
Audrey Hines 

Danielle Hockey 
Lisa Holley 
Patricia Hollis 
Renee Holsey 
Valorie Hootman 
Greg Hotta 
Keith Houtwed 

Gara Hudson 
Lisa Ickert 
Laurel Jacobs 
. Debbie Jennison 
Bill Johnson 
Mike Johnson 
Tim Johnson 

Therese Johnston 
Carolyn Jones 
John Kell 
Brenda Kenney 
Mike Kernels 
Alan Kight 
John King 


» i 


r i 
# - A 




rf. \ . 

92 / Sophomores 

N?3 /r* 

After Hours 

Finding a Place to Fit In 

Besides the everyday respon- 
sibilities of homework and study, 
many sophomores do find time 
to participate in extra-curricular 
activities. They're bombarded 
with a variety of clubs and acti- 
vities which satisfy a broad hori- 
zon of interests. If creative writ- 
ing is yourthing, you can always 
oin "The Word" staff, "The 
Page" staff, or the "Peerage" 
staff. Intellectual sophomores 
can join the Spanish Honor Soci- 

Among the clubs of Princess 
Anne, many new ones have 
been added such as the dance 
club, sponsored by Mrs. Long, 
A.F.S. or American Field Ser- 
vices, sponsored by Mr. Davis, 
and the M.C.O. or Minority Cul- 
tures Organization, sponsored 
by Mr. Whitehurst. With all of 
these organizations to choose 
from, sophomores should have 
no problem finding things to do. 

Marjie Kinney 
Lee Allen Knight 
Rhonda Knott 
Jerry Kenny 
Patricia Koehne 
Mary Koenig 
Karen Kofron 

Marc Laine 
Andrew Larkin 
Amy Langford 
Jerijo Lanum 
Edward LaRose 
Roderick Lassiter 
Lisa Lawrence 

Cindy Lawson 
Amanda Leary 
James Lee 
Cindy Leggett 
James Lenfz 
Scott Leonard 
Ted Linn 

Alan Long 
David Long 
Mike Longmore 
Terri Loop 
Jeff Lowe 
Leeann Luensman 
Kathy Luong 

Craig Maccubbin 
Lucy Malandruccoio 
Barbara Mann 
Mary Mansfield 
Eddie Marshall 
Karen Marshall 
Elaine Massengill 

Sophomores / 93 

Jeanne Gesling and Keri Haper are 
busily working on the sophomore float. 

Scott Matthews 
Cheryl Matulenas 
Christine Mayo 
Larissa Mazur 
Suzette McKinney 
Susan McLaurin 
James McMorrow 

James Measley 
Terry Meeks 
Tim Mekosh 
Chris Meissel 
Marianne Metcalfe 
Allan Mezzapeso 
James Mezzapeso 

Jennifer Midget 
Jennifer Mikkelson 
Henry Miller 
Joe Miller 
James Mills 
Cheryl Milza 
Tammy Moore 

Brad Murray 
Cristene Nail 
Diane Natchus 
Garth Notel 
Jennifer Nowicki 

Keith Oliver 
Eric Olsson 
Sandy O'Neal 
Jeri Orlando 
Daryl Owens 

94 / Sophomores 

Daryn Owens 
Rhonda Owens 
Kenny Parham 
Beth Pennington 


Learning the Hard Way 

The sophomore class has 
worked hard this year in differ- 
ent events to show their class 
spirit. During Spirit Week the 
sophomore class received a 
third place award for creatively 
decorating their hallway. They 
also received a third place 
award-in the chain link contest. 
The sophomore class had two 
representatives in the Home- 
coming Court. They were Jenni- 
fer Nowicki and Margie Dooley. 

Working for over three weeks, 
the sophomores did an inventa- 

Teamwork on the float. [Clockwise from 
bottom left) Dianne Natehus, Terry 
Gravely, Chris Wood, Eric Ollsen, Lori 
Roy, Loma Alferes, Troy Ford. 

five job on the homecoming 
float. There was a lot of hard 
work involved, but they had a 
tremendous amount of fun while 
building the float. Their theme 
for the float was "Climbing to 
the Challenge." The float was a 
winding road around a moun- 
tain with each year mapped 
out. A mountain climber strug- 
gles up the winding path as he 
passes his set goals for years to 
come. As he reaches the end he 
accomplishes his goals and 
graduates a proud senior. 

Angie Perry 
Amity Pero 

Denise Petrie 
Bousavnh Photasen 

Julie Plante 
Laura Piatt 

Allison Poe 
Tina Polon 

James Poole 
Michele Porter 

The sophomore float took third place 
in Homecoming. 

Sophomores 95 


Where Do I Go From Here 

Being a sophomore means 
adapting and making a lot of 
changes. One of those changes 
is the classes that are offered to 
the new Cavaliers. 

Probably the most popular 
class among the sophomores is 
behind the wheel driving train- 
ing. Every sophomore looks for- 
ward to the day when they can 
get that certificate and take 
their test at the Department of 
Motor Vehicles. Of course, 
another plus is the discount on 
insurance that comes along 
with passing the course. 

More specialized electives 
are also available to the new 
student. All upper level math 
and science classes such as 
Chemistry and Algebra II can 
be chosen. Advanced Com- 
position, World Literature and 
upper level speech and drama 

Frankie Prado 
Mike Prather 

Julia Pratt 
David Pressley 

Paul Pyatt 
William Prince 
Eileen Raffaelli 

Mike Rector 
Mike Reitzel 
Kelly Richie 
Lisa Rhine 
Cindy Riccio 
Scott Rice 
Craig Robinson 

Cynthia Robinson 
Kathleen Rockefeller 
Jeff Rogers 
George Benson 
Natalie Rowe 
Alice Roy 
Kelly Ryan 

Charla Ruggles 
Joe Russ 
Larry Russell 
Abdel Saadi 
Lisa Sabin 
Dana Santos 
Robert Sapp 

classes can be taken by those 
interested in the humanities. 

For the artistic, music literature 
and music theory are offered. 
Creative hands can be kept 
busy with such classes as crafts, 
electronics and automotive re- 

Members of the class of 1985 
can be found attending Career 
Development Center classes 
like floral design and food man- 
agement. Vo-Tech offers cos- 
metology and fashion design to 
help round out the students op- 

There is an abundance of 
classes for the sophomore to 
choose. Every talent can be ex- 
plored and expanded. In 1982- 
83 as in every year, the advan- 
tages were taken and the re- 
wards reaped. 

Wes Wood tries to make his artwork right by biting his lower lip. 

96 / Sophomores 



Maurice Scharf 
Jennifer Schlatten 
Sherri Scissom 
Terri Scissom 
Judd Scott 
Kris Scrimger 
Kim Setzer 

Susie Shaner 
Dean Shasteen 
Karen Shelburne 
Tony Sherman 
Kenny Shields 
Brian Shumaker 
Lynnda Sibelius 

Jada Sikes 
Kenny Simmons 
Hugh Sisson 
Christine Sheldon 
Marvin Skinner 
Suzanne Slack 
Kim Slattery 

Doug Smith 
Frank Smith 
Larry Smith 
Jack Smith 
Jack Smith 
Mike Smith 
Mike Smith 

Tammy Smith 
Terry Smith 
Tim Smith 

James Spell 
Andrew Stahler 
Billy Stephens 

Veron Stone 
Debbie Stonerock 
Denise Stroud 

Egg Stuart 
Ellen Sturgis 
Pam Suggs 

Sophomore Laura Dunnegan struggles 
to remember everything she learned in 
driver's education. 

Sophomores / 97 

Maurice Sutton 
Jim Sutphin 
Scott Sutphin 
Roger Sweeney 
Donna Tanega 
Jody Tanega 
Ann Taylor 

Doug Taylor 
Kim Taylor 
Pam Taylor 
Luong Thank 
Tiffany Thome 
Elke Thornton 
Loretta Thorsell 

Cheryl Tieva 
Scott Tillet 
Christina Torgesen 
Dawn Tuccillo 
Gail Turner 
Yvette Turner 
Kaha Vang 

Moua Vang 
Ken Vann 
Kevin Vann 
Clayton Vaughan 
Randy Violand 
Iris Wagovich 
Carolyn Wade 

Alisson Waide 
Keith Walke 
Dana Walters 
Mary Waterfield 
Angela Watson 
Brian Watson 
Brenna Weyant 

T. White 
Olafur Whitney 

Vernon Wiggins 
Teresa Wiggins 

Doug Wilkins 
Barbara Willenbrink 

98 / Sophomores 

Pam Taylor delivers her speech as she 
participates in the sophomore presiden- 
tial elections. 

Tommorow's Pride 

Becoming a Member of Cavalier Family. 

The Sophomore year can be 
a trying experience. So many 
things are new to underclass- 
men. New faces, new teachers 
and going from the top of the 
heap, to the bottom in only 
three short months. 

The key to the successful 
sophomore was involvement. 
The multitude of activities avail- 
able easy for anyone to be- 
come a part of the P.A. family in 
a very short time. Clubs, sports, 

Sophomores Marj Dooley and Jennifer 
Nowicki ride around the track as Home- 
coming Court attendants. 

and the class sponsors wel- 
come new participants with 
open arms at the beginning of 
the school year. From orienta- 
tion, each new student is en- 
couraged to seek and become 
a part. 

The class of '85 has gotten off 
to a terrific start. "Being treated 
as an adult makes it all worth it," 
stated Paula Bowen. 

Sophomores — TOMOR- 

Johnny White 
^ Patricia Yancey 

Cheryl Williams 
Christopher Williams 
Ezekiel Williams 
Sheryl Williams 
Tammy Willis 
April Winkler 
Craig Wolff 

Chester Wong 
Barry Wood 
Brian Wood 

Latonia Woodis 
Chris Wood 
Lisa Wood 

Wesley Wood 
Sheila Woolard 
Steve Wright 

April Winkler watches on during a 
Cavalier home footPall game. 

Sophomores 99 


The junior class has been 
working hard to make this year 
something special. They show 
their enthusiasm in their work. 
"Rising Early to the Challenge" 
was the theme the juniors used 
for their Homecoming float. 
They put a lot of work into the 
float, and as a result, the junior 
float came in first place. De- 
corating the junior hall was a 
big job, too. Red, white, and 
blue streamers and balloons 
made the hall look spirited. The 
finished hall captured first 
place. Thejunior class is "a class 
with class" and is making this 
year something to remember. 

Junior class president, Trey Ford, shows 
his poise and grace with his winning 
pose at the bonfire. 

Patricia Alinolfi 
Evelyn Ahmann 
Kristen Ake 
Craig Allen 
Regina Ambrose 
Terri Anderson 
Michelle Ange 

Jeff Angus 
Julie Anthony 
Elany Arden 
Doug Armbruster 
Jeffry Arnold 
Robert Aruta 
Julia Arviso 

Greg Ashe 
Blake Ashley 
Masami Asuncion 
Theresa Avoli 
Imelda Aycud 
John Bailey 
David Baiawin 

Benita Banks 
Wayne Bareford 
Annissa Barone 
Gina Barresi 
Gina Bartolotta 
Andrew Batten 
Dennis Bayse 

100 /Juniors 

Theresa Bell 
Bob Belvin 
Raymond Benton 
Tim Benton 
Michael Benedict 
Kim Berger 
Shanda Binder 

Heidi Birtz 
Luanne Blair 
Anne Bordeau 
Ginger Bowen 
Joey Brown 
Hope Brown 
David Brotman 

The junior class officers are as follows: 
Trey Ford, president, Donna Garrison, 
vice-president, Jimmy Hunt, treasurer, 
and Gina Bartolotta, reporter. Renee 
Landreth, secretary, is not pictured here. 

Lohr Brooks 
Wayne Brocks 
Maria Brinn 
Stuart Brightbill 
Kris Brennan 
Kelly Brennan 
Mike Bradley 

Susan Brantley 
Peter Burdick 
Chris Butcher 
Robbie Butler 
Robert Butt 
Curtis Byrd 
Karen Cahoon 

Kevin Cahoon 
Mary Callahan 
Candi Cannon 
Ned Campbell 
Carl Miller 
Billy Carpenter 
Tracy Can- 

Juniors /1 CM 

Judith Carter 
Patricia Causey 
Monica Celmer 
Tammy Chick 
Nicki Clymer 
Virginia Cobb 
Mike Cockrell 

Edward Cole 
Michelle Collins 
Gayle Colson 
Pam Combs 
Billy Compton 
Lee Cooper 
Ronnie Cooper 

Tracey Corey 
Melissa Cornick 
Dennis Costea 
Mary Crandall 
Kim Crandell 
Jeff Cox 
Beth Creasy 

Gary Croix 
Darryl Crumble 
Martell Cuffee 
Sam Davis 
Scholar Davis 
Donna Dawson 
DG. DeCastro 


\ \ 

Miss Hewitt, one of the Junior Class spon- Mrs. Fleming, another class sponsor, 
sors, takes time out of her busy schedule tries not to lose her temper as she is 
to talk to Miss Giles. loaded down with more paper work. 

Anthony Deldonna 
Bridget Deneen 
Michael Dewey 
Angel Dibbs 
Eleanor Dooley 
Milly Dorsey 
I Cathy Dozier 


Princess Anne is known for its 
spirit and participation. P.A. has a 
numPer of cluPs and organiza- 
tions the students may participate 
in. The junior class really takes 
advantage of their many oppor- 
tunities. Ana Nahra, who is presi- 
dent of the Spanish Club, is one 
example of a junior who gets in- 
volved. Aside from clubs, juniors 
can also take the opportunity to 
learn and have fun by playing a 
sport. Many juniors play in sports 
year-round such as Theresa Bell, 
and also junior cheerleaders 
Candi Cannon, Shanda Binder, 
and Angel Dibbs support the 
Cavaliers at all sporting events. 
Taking part in all of these activities 
is just another way of showing that 
P.A. spirit. 

Angel Dibbs, who is a junior cheerleader, 
shows her outstanding agility with one of 
her "C" jumps. 

Charlie Dozier 
Tanya Dunn 
Brenda Dycus 
Robert Economu 
Karla Edney 
Keith Edwards 
Darryl Elliott 

Jimmy Elmore 
Ron Etter 
John Evalle 
Moreen Evans 
Lisa Ewell 
Becky Falconer 
Mia Felton 

Kelwin Faulkner 
Mellisa Farr 
Shelley Finkle 
Betty Fiorillo 
Richard Firestone 
Bud Fisher 
Dashell Fitzgerald 

Juniors 103 

Leon Fitzgerald 
Kim Flavin 
James Ford 
Trey Ford 
Bart Folta 
John Foster 
Kim Foster 


Having survived their first year 
of high school, juniors all feel 
that they are superior to all of the 
"puny, sophomore punks." 
"We've paid our dues," stated 
junior Mike Benedict, "and now 
the class of '84 will rule." The 
"dues" were the many dis- 
advantages of being a sopho- 
more. These months of joking 
and ridicule were a challenge, 
and now that all of those sopho- 
mores are now juniors, they can 
pass on all of their past embar- 
rassment to the present sopho- 
more class. It doesn't take long 
at all for the juniors to forget the 
jokes they heard about being a 
sophomore, and soon after the 
start of school you can always 
hear such phrases as "sopho- 
more scum," and "well that ex- 
plains it — he's a sophomore" is 
the answer to every mistake. It 
won't be long before this year's 
sophomores are using the same 
phrase because as one junior 
put it, "it's a tradition." 

Jimmie Lindeman, who is a junior, shows 
his willingness to help out by handing 
out pamphlets at the sophomore orien- 

Patrick Fuller 
George Galeota 
Julie Garcia 
Donna Garrison 
Larry Garrison 
Brad Gaus 
Suzanne Gebhardt 

John Gelardi 
Todd German 
Shirley Giddens 
Ronald Gladstone 
Michael Gleisner 
Steven Glenn 
Yvonne Gomez 

Gina Goodbread 
Shelby Gorham 
Joe Gould 
Sean Grant 
Steve Grattelo 
David Gravely 
Cindy Gregory 

104/ Juniors 

Scott Griffen 
Tracy Griffin 
Yolanda Griffith 
Brian Grimstead 
Jimmy Guenthner 
Howard Guidry 
Karen Guillot 

Richard Haley 
Clay Hall 
Randy Hall 
Richard Hallowell 
Margie Hamm 
Diane Hammand 
Seung-Hae Han 

Janet Harris 
Mike Harris 
Howard Harrison 
Richard Hartman 
Denise Haskett 
Laura Hawver 
Lee Hayes 

Tony Hayes 
Janie Hayward 
Sheri Helsley 
David Hendricks 
Dean Henline 
Chris Hetreed 
Michael Hewitt 

Bobby Hickey 

Beverly Hillhouse 

Karen Hills 


Tony Hines 

The junior offensive line gets into position with 
the defensive line so they can get in a little 
warm-up practice before they face the seniors. 

Juniors '105 


"Sweet Dreams 

"Sweet Dreams" was the 
theme for the 1982 May Dance 
which was held in the school 
gymnasium by the Sophomore 
Class on May 22. Music was pro- 
vided by the band Theorem. 
Theorem was made up of for- 
mer P.A. students. Members of 
the May Court were Heidi Birtz, 
Tracy Corey, Tanya Dunn, Amy 
Hughes, Renee Landreth, Diane 
Rogers, Donna Saguisin, Wendy 
VanAllman, Julie Wagner, and 
Lora Matthews. Lora Matthews 
was voted the 1 982 May Queen. 

There were also ten sopho- 
more boys who were elected to 
serve as escorts. Among these 
people were Jeff Angus, Wayne 
Bareford, Robert Butler, Ned 
Campbell, James Ford, Jimmie 
Lindeman, Richard Kimball, 
Matt Plante, Sean South and 
Jimmy Hunt. Jimmy Hunt was 
selected as the Most Outstand- 
ing Sophomore Boy. 

Tanya Dunn is pictured walking across 
the bridge escorted by sophomore 
James Ford at the May Dance. 

Michael Hockey 
Didi Hopkins 
Chris House 
Eddie Hubbert 
Martha Huff 
Amy Hughes 
Shirley Hurdis 

Emily Hurley 
Timothy Hundley 
James Hunt 
Sherrylyn Intrieri 
Grace Jackson 
Lenora Jans 
Mickey Jarvis 

Michael Johnson 
Keith Johnson 
Pamela Johnson 
Dave Jones 
Donna Jones 
Richard Jones 
Katrina Keith 





106/ Juniors 

Mary Keller 
Lisa Kelly 
Cheryl Kennedy 
Karen Kessler 
Dawn Kiger 
Richard Kimball 
Gwen Knaub 

George Koons 
Jeff Kotvas 
Kevin Kraemer 
David Kronenburg 
Dale Lamaine 
Renee Landreth 
Regina Langham 

Junior Donna Saguinsin who is a 
member of the May Court slow 
dances to the theme song "Sweet 
Dreams" with her escort Wayne Bare- 

Escorted by junior Richard Kimball, 
Heidi Birtz walks across the bridge as her 
name is called at the May Dance. 

Juniors' 107 


A significant part of every 
junior's year is a ring. At one of 
the first assemblies, juniors see 
the variety of styles they may 
order. For days juniors study their 
booklets to try and decide what 
combination they like. When the 
ring representative comes, most 
juniors wait in long lines to order 
that special ring signifying 
graduation from high school. 

After ordering rings, juniors 
wait several months for the high- 
light of their junior year — the 
ring dance. At this dance juniors 
finally receive their ring. 

Juniors Jessica Snyder, Sue Heung Han, 
and Pamela Tetterton take time out to 
look over the Herff-Jones ring displays 
and give their order to the representa- 

Willy Mann 
Lee Mansfield 
Kelly Marple 
Colleen Marshall 
Scott Marshall 
Rosie Martinelli 
Lora Matthews 

Tracy Matthews 
Moniaue Matuskowitz 
Lisa Maynard 
Shannon McCauley 
David McClung 
Keith McCown 
Allen McKay 

Stuart McKinney 
Barbara McNeil 
Joanna McNamee 
Nancy McNelly 
Marie Meagher 
Evelyn Meeks 
Larry Mensel 

Sandra Michael 
Jeff Mikkelson 
Jennifer Mikulka 
Mia Miller 
Theresa Mills 
Gary Minson 
Dawn Montgomery 

Terri Moraskie 
Robert Morris 
Pam Murray 
Angie Myrick 
Ana Nahra 
Joseph Nemeth 
Ann Nguyen 

108 / Juniors 




/ / 

Jerald Nichols 
David Nicholson 
Lea Ann Noe 
Jennifer Norris 
Mike O'Brien 
Holly Olsson 
Bruce Orr 

Frank Ouimet 
Kim Overton 
Kimberly Oyerly 
Angie Parker 
Eddie Parker 
Willard Parker 
Kellie Parsons 

Peter Pawlus 
Michael Pendo 
Lisa Perry 
Matthew Plante 
Laura Poe 
Clyde Poole 
Charles Poore 

Preston Cheatham 
Lisa Price 
Terri Price 
Robert Proctor 
Chris "Raz" Raso 
Connie Rawles 
Sandy Reeves 

Erica Richards 
Kevin Richardson 
Robert Richardson 
Chris Riley 
Jeff Ringo 
Susan Robertson 
Steve Robinson 

Chris Raso, Wayne Bareford, Steven Glen, 
and Lohr Brooks look over the large selec- 
tion of rings to try and make a good 

Juniors/ 109 


A Prelude to 
College Boards 

The PSAT test is an important 
step for all college-bound 
juniors. They sacrifice five dollars 
and two hours for this prepara- 
tion for the all-important SAT's. 
On the assigned date, they 
strain their brains trying to re- 
member vocabulary and guess- 
ing at the math. After two hours 
they finally give up and leave 
with a headache from staring at 
all of those ovals. 

This classroom is full of juniors who are all 
busy working diligently on their PSAT 

Gretel Rodriguez 
Richard Rock 
Paul Roenker 
Diane Rogers 
Marcie Rogers 
Laura Rosen 
Gordon Roughton 

Toni Rule 
Annette Russ 
Clyde Russell 
Donna Saguinsin 
Donald Sanderson 
Santy Santos 
Sharon Santos 

Steve Scarpulla 
Elizabeth Schleeper 
Paige Schmidt 
Debra Schooler 
Kitty Schanz 
Chuck Scott 
Donna Seifert 

Sandy Self 
Matt Sentman 
Audrey Shaw 
Rhonda Shelby 
Dan Shiflett 
Caroline Shrum 
Doug Sibelius 

William Simmons 
Serge Simoncini 
Tyler Simone 
Doug Simpson 
Brandon Slate 
Steve Slattery 
John Slayton 

110 / Juniors 

Garry Smith 
Juliann Smith 
Kevin Smith 
Kim Smith 
Michael Smith 
Rolanda Smith 
Jessica Snyder 

Sean South 
Gary Spell 
Paul Sprinkle 
Chris Sprouse 
Dallas Stamper 
Edward Stanley 
Larry Stapleton 

Tony Staton 
Theresa Stephens 
Margaret Stringer 
Mellisa St. John 
Craig Strohecker 
Calvin Sutton 
Andy Svagdys 

Jon Swallow 
Chris Swanger 
Damien Sweeney 
Kimberly Swindell 
Jill Tallyn 
Larry Taylor 
Monica Taylor 

Linda Teets 
Jo Templeton 
John Tenerowicz 
Kenny Tennyson 
Pam Tetterton 
Cathy Thames 
Mike Thennet 

Christeena Thigmen 
Kelly Thomas 
Pam Thompson 
Ellen Thorndike 
Damn Tisdale 
James Tolley 
Mark Trawizki 

Michael Uenking 
Laura Vaccaro 
Wendy VanAllman 
Keng Vang 
Fay VanHorn 
Linda Vaughan 
Alda Vintimilla 

Several juniors, instructed by Mrs. Wil- 
liams, prepare to begin their PSAT's. 

112/ Juniors 

"We Got the Beat 

Juniors Catch That P.A. Spirit 

"We Got the Beat" may be a 
popular Go-Go's song, but it 
also applies to many juniors. 
Juniors have proven that they 
possess that great Princess 
Anne spirit in numerous ways this 
year. During Homecoming 
week, the juniors not only won 
the hall decorating contest, 
they dominated the float con- 
test, too. The juniors were said to 
have at least fifteen to twenty 
people who showed up to help 
build the float every night. 

Junior band members Jon Swallow and 
jj Ned Campbell are two people that 

When the annual powder puff 
football game come around, 
the juniors had almost fifty girls 
representing their team. Al- 
though the seniors won, every 
junior played in the game. Von- 
da Munden and Carol Wood- 
ward were selected as the best 
offensive player and the best 
defensive player. The junior 
class should be proud of their 
outstanding school spirit that 
makes P.A. the great school it is. 

prove juniors really do possess that great 
Princess Anne spirit. 

Chris Whitton 
Susan Wilde 
Chuck Wilkinson 

David Williams 
Devin Williams 
Madonna Williams 

Keith Withrow 
Tom Womack 
Carol Woodward 

luniors Julie Wagner, Janie Hayward, and Wendy VanAllman discuss the 
x>wder football game scheduled to take place that night. 

Melody Worrell 
Maria Wright 
Michael Wright 

Aaron Wynn 
Tim Yeates 
Sharon Zuidema 

Juniors/ 113 

Their theme is "Excelsior" and 
from the beginning of Septem- 
ber to the end of June they do 
their best to live up to it. 

From the painting of their sym- 
bol on the gym roof to gradua- 
tion ceremonies, the senior's life 
is a fast paced one. 

They live their last year with 
the knowledge of being at the 
top of the ladder. A knowledge 


that demands 100% attention 
toward studies and school acti- 

For the senior is constantly re- 
minded that their acent to the 
top will not last long. There are 
new lands to be conquered 
and lessons to be learned. But 
the memories of life at P.A. stays 
with the seniors. 

This couple was voted best dressed in Seniors observe as R.O.T.C. units are 
1963. being inspected. •-■ >• . 

1. Friendliest 

Mike Culligan 
Jennifer Marshall 

2. Most Talkative 
David Neel 
Stacey Moore 

3. Most Popular 
Lana Danley 
Ernie Jones 

4. Most Outstanding 

Shelley Olds 
Ernie Jones 

5. Most Talented 

Maria Bartolotta 
Bryan Harrell 

6. Best Looking 

John Ness 
Linda Wagner 

7. Best Dressed 

Jose Silver 
Sandy Corriveau 

8. Most Spirited 
Mike Culligan 

Ann Marie Monaco 

9. Most Intellectual 
Mike Lane 

Miriam Asercion 

10. Class Couple 
Cecilia DeVault 
John Bronnell 

11. Most Athletic 
Ernie Jones 
Laura Riccio 

12. Class Clowns 
Bryan Harrell 
Marianne Hadley 

116/ Seniors 

Vinny Gonyer cheers for the attempt of 
some seniors building a human 

Kattiy Abourjlll© A. I. A S A. 10.11. National Honor Society 
11.12. Homecoming 12. Junior Class Reporter 

Carlo* Amponln NJROTC Drill Team 10.11.12; Rifle 
Team 10.11.12. Academics Team 10.11.12. Enrollment Team 
10.11.12; Platoon Commander 11.12. Company Executive 

Office 12 

Brett Angut F C A 11.12. Science Club 11.12. Band 10.11. 

N.J .R.O.T.C. 11.12. Basketball Manager 10 

Todd Arrl* Spanish Honor Society 11.12. Wrestling 
10.11.12. May Court 10 

John Aruta Science Club 11.12. Computer Club 12. 

Soccer 10.11.12 

Miriam F. Aserclon yearbook 10.11. Quill and Scroll 
11.12; National Honor Society 11.12. Keyettes 12 

Maria Bartolotta Marching Band 10.11. Madrigals 12; 
Secretary of Sophomore. Junior. & Senior Class. Regional 

Chorus 11 

Cynthia G. Brown Keyettes 10.11.12. Honor Society 11; 
SC.A. 11.12. Class President 11. S C A. President 12. 

Leadership Workshop 11.12 

•Catherine Chrlstman 
James Coughlln F.C A 11.12. V.I.CA 11.12, Soccer 10.11. 

Annette Dally 

Lana K. Danley Spanish Honor Society 10.11.12. 
Keyettes 11.12. Trinity 11.12. Junior Class Vice-President, 
Senior Class President. Cheerleading 10,11,12, May Court 
10. Leadership Workshop 12 

118 /Seniors 

There is a small group of sixty- 
four students in the class of 1983 
who always devote their time to 
their academics and manage 
to maintain a 6.0 grade aver- 
age from 9th to 12th grade. It is 
these people who are awarded 
the title of Honor Graduate. 

Senior class officers: Primo Alferes, Beth 
Copeland, Sandy Corriveau, Lana Dan- 
ley and Maria Bartolotta. 

Top of the Class 

Leaders for Tomorrow 

Along with the title goes the 
realization of success through 
determination, skill and the fact 
that the honor graduate has 
lived up to his class's theme "Ex- 
celsior" by soaring higher and 
meeting their ultimate chal- 

Elizabeth Eastwood Literary Magazine 11. 
Editor-in-Chief 12. French Club 10.11.12. Science Club 
11.12; Girls' State 11. 

Lisa Eklund Marching Band 10,11.12; French Club 10. 
NHS 11. President 12; Computer Club 12. 

Donna Elliott 

Denlse H. Ellison FBLA 10.12. Marching Band 12 

Jeff Elms Band 10.11.12. 

Kristlne A. Faust Spanish Club 10.11. Spanish National 
Honor Society 10.11. Vice-President 12; Keyettes 11, 
President 12; NHS 11, Treasurer 12. SCA Secretary 11. 

Renee L. Flzer Marching Band 10.11. Concert Band 10 

Kristlne Froellch French Club 10; NHS 11.12; AFS 11. 
President 12. 

Pamela Gomel Keyettes 11.12. AFS 11.12; Literary 
Magazine 12. 

Joseph Gelardl Football 10.11.12. 
Olna Greene 

Charles Groves AIASA 10. Computer Club President 12 

Seniors/ 119 

Theresa Hlgbea Kevettes 11.12, Trinity 11,12. Science 
Club 11.12. Forensics 12. S.C.A. Senator 10.11,12; 

Cheerleading 11,12, 

Donna Holdzkom French Club 10,11; F.B.L.A. 12. 

Victoria Howe Spanish Club 10.11.12. Spanish Honor 
Society 11.12. National Honor Society. 

Sonya Jackson M.C.0. 11, F.B.L.A. 12; Track 10.11. 

Margaret I. Lamberty Drill Team 10,11,12, Concert 
Band 10.11.12. Powder Puff 11, 

Michael B. Lane Madrigals 10,11.12. Science Club 
10.11.12, National Honor Society 11,12, French Club 11.12. 

F.C.A. 11,12, Thespians 11,12; "L'il Abner" 11. 

Michael A. LeClalr Science Club 12. S.C.A Senator 12. 

Football 10.11.12. Boys' State 11 
John L. Martin National Honor Society 11.12. Student 
Council 10.11; Quill & Scroll 10.11. Varsity Club 10.11. 
French Club 10.11; Yearbook 10.11,12. Explorer Club 10.11. 
Thespians 11; Track and Field 10, "First American Kid". 

"Dogg's Hamlet". "Once in a Lifetime" 

Cynthia A. Matulenas 

Drill Team 11. Spanish Club 10. 

Powder Puff 12. 

Romeo Mejla 

Deborah Merrrtt Keyettes 10.11.12; S.C.A. 12, 
Cheerleading 10,11,12, Neptune Princess 12 

Douglas L. Moore 

Gary Morrill 

David Neel Young Life 12, S.C.A. 10; F.C.A. 12. Tennis 
10.11.12, Captain 12 

Lisa K. Newsteln Forensics 10,11,12. Debate 11, French 
Club 10.11; Science Club 10.11.12. 

Karen Nice Thespians 10.11,12; Mime Troupe 11.12; 
Forensics Team 10,11.12. "A Thurber Carnival" 12; 
"End-game" 11, "Prime of Miss Jean Brody" 11. "Interview" 
10; "Nine Dragons" 11 

Terese Novlck Science Club 11.12 

Shelley B. Olds Keyettes 11,12, Cavalier Sports Club 10; 

F.C.A. 10.11; F H A. 11. S.C.A, 10.11. Young Life 12; 
Sophomore President; Tennis 10.11.12. Softball 10.11.12. Girls 
State 11. Va Beach Leadership Workshop 11.12. 
Homecoming Court 10. May Court 10. Powder Puff 11.12. 

Jill Partlow French Club 11; National Honor Society 
11.12; S.C.A. Senator 12; Softball 10.11.12. Powder puff 11.12. 

James A. Pennington Marching Band 10.11.12; Stage 
Band 10.11,12. Concert Band 10.11.12. Wind Ensemble 
10.11,12; Pit Orchestra 11.12, B AC. 11. 

120 /Seniors 

I Seniors Show 



The Seniors diplayed their 
class spirit during P.A.'s senior 
week. The week included a 
baby picture contest, senior 
slave day, a pie eating contest 
and a senior dress-up day. This 
week was also a time to pay 
tribute to those fantastic seniors. 
Class sponsor's Mrs. Bowman 

Primo Alferes chows down during the 
pie eating contest. 

and Mr. Radar, along with class 
officers dedicated their time 
and effort to make the week's 
activites a huge success. Prin- 
cess Anne proudly claims the ti- 
tle "Proud of the Beach", and 
the seniors of P.A. are a large 
part of this tradition that we can 
be proud of. 

Chrltttna Ray FHA 10. Keyettes 11.12. German Club 12. 
AFS 11.12; Gymnastics Manager 10 

Allyn Remington FBLA 11,12. French Club 11.12. 
Gymnastics Team 11.12 

Lauren Rena* 

Laura Revlt FHA 12. Literary Magazine 11. Marching 
Band 10.11.12; Concert Band 10.11.12; Jazz Band 11. 

Laura Rlcclo Girls State 12. Hockey 10.11.12. Powder 
Puff 11,12. Soccer Team 10.11.12. May Court 10. 

Deborah Roarlck HOSA 12 

Rudolph John Roy III Band 

Julie A. Savage Thespians 10. Treasurer 11. President 
12, State Thespian Secretary Treasurer 12; Yearbook 12. 
NHS 11. Mime Troupe 10.11; Talent Show Chairman 12. 

Diane M. Selleck 

Natalie Smith FHA 10; Track Manager 10. 

Mary Steffe Spanish Club 10.11,12; Spanish Honor 

Society 11.12; AFS 10. 

Pamela Stter Marching Band 10.11; Concert Band 10.11; 
FHA 11 

Seniors/ 121 

Denlte Swallow Band Drill Team. Flags 10. Rifles. 11: 
Commander 12. Spanish Club 10.11. Spanish Honor 
Society 10.11. National Honor Society 11. Powder Puff 11 
Donna Lee Taylor Debate 10. NJROTC 10.11.12; Drill 
Team 10.11.12. Rifle Team 12. Color Guard 11 
Coltiy Wahlborg Drama Club 10.11. Key Club 1C. 
French Club 10. National Honor Society 10.11. Pep Club 
10.11. NJROTC 12. 

Mark WeiHall Science Club 11. Vice-President 12. 
Football 10 11 12. Science Curriculum Committee 11.12. 

Boys State 

Asgelr Whitney AIASA 

Ufa Whitney Concert Band 10.11. Marching Band 10.11; 

Jazz Band 10.11 

Timothy R. WII»on Marching Band 10.11.12; Concert 
Band 10.11.12. Computer Science Club Reporter 12 
Tina Zimmerman Quill and Scroll 11. National Honor 
Scoe'y tt 12 vearbook Staff 10.11. Newspaper Staff 10.11. 

Editor-m-Chief 12. Junior Scholastic Team 10 

The 1983 class symbol is the hot air bal- 
loon with the theme "Excelsior". 

Lana Danley and Beth Copeland dis- 
cuss future planned activities for the 
Class of '83. 

122 Seniors 

Martha Adamt 

Leigh Ann Ahem DECA 10.11.12 
Thomas Alderman 

Prlmo Alferes Yearbook 10.11.12. Senior Class Reporter 

Beth Alt 

Chris Anderson VICA 11.12. Reporter 11. Art Club 10 
David Anderson 

Brian A. Artls DECA 10.11.12. FBLA 10 

After School Activities Create 


Ever since September 1980, 
the Class of '83 has been very 
involved in after school activi- 
ties. P. A. seniors have been 
gifted because of the wide 
assortment of activities avail- 
able to them. Many seniors par- 
ticipate actively in the Senior 
class. The dedicated seniors 
raise money during the entire 
year in order to alleviate high 
prom costs. Seniors also found 
the time to excel in sports; Ernie 

Bill Westbrook shows his stuff at one of 
the home football games. 

Jones, Maurice Williams, and 
Jose Silver were spectacular 
and rated high in the football 
statistics. Other seniors found 
time to participate in the many 
clubs. Many seniors were dedi- 
cated enough to help paint the 
magnificant class symbol on 
the gym roof. With this emblem 
emblazoned in the sky, P. A. 
seniors know why they are the 

Seniors/ 123 

Raising the 

More Activities Ahead 

In order to have the various 
events which are connected 
with the senior life, money must 
be obtained. The purpose of 
fundraising is to raise money 
and have fun while you are 
doing it. Some of the common 
methods are Senior bumper 
stickers, buttons and T-shirts. 
During Senior Week a baby pic- 
ture contest was held. This was 

about several seniors bringing in 
baby pictures and students 
judging them to see which of 
the seniors was the cutest. The 
moeny that is made from the 
fundraising is saved and then is 
put towards activities like the 
Prom, dances and special pre- 
sentations. Without fundraising, 
we would have a lot of boring 
activities or none at a 

Cindy Brown and Chris Carlin try to get 
students to vote for the teacher who will 
have to shave. 

Joseph Atkins 

Skeeter Badonsky SCA 10,11.12 V S C A 10. 
Thespians 10.11.12. Madrigals 11.12. Magazine 11.12. Mime 
Troupe 10.11. Va Beach Leadership Workshop 11. State 
Thespians Conference 10.11.12. IT AC. 12; Talent Show 11. 

Amy Bailey F B L A 12. Wrestling Manager 10.11. 

Larry Bain 

Sheila Bain 
Dawn Balrd 
Jackie Balrd 
Joyce Ballance 

Laura Barbolla 
Al Barnes 
Dwayne Barrett 
Jack Bass A I. A S A. 12 

124 /Seniors 

One of the most traditional fund raising 
activities is the "Mr. Betty Crocker" cake 

Dawn Battone Thespians 10.11.12. Mime Troupe 12. 
Dance Club 11; "Matchmaker" 10. "Fiddler on the Roof" 
10: "The Prime of Miss Jean Brody" 11. "L'il Abner" 11; 
"Thurber Carnival" 12. Talent Show 11 

Carole Bauer FBI A 10 

Wanda Beale 

Adolph Belt MC.O 10.11.12. Football 10.11.12. Track 12; 
F HA. 12. 

Brlzette S. Bell F B L A. 12. M C O 11 . Cheerleadmg 

David Benabou Ski Club 10. D.E.C.A. 12. 

Cheryl Bennett Field Hockey 10,11; Trinity 11. H E.R O 
11.12; Gymnastics 11 
Darren Berger 

Philip Blrtz 
Mike Black 
Deborah Blansett 
Nancy Blumensteln FBI A 12 

Seniors 1 125 


During the day many of the 
classes are filled with unusual 
noises that are crying for food. 
As the clock slowly paces to the 
end of 4th bell, students be- 
come restless and prepare to 
dash toward the lunchroom. 
Lunch time provides the stu- 
dents with a break from that last 
class and the opportunity to 
catch up on gossip with their 

The lunch break provides a time to 
socialize and eat. 

Linda Bowden FBLA Treasurer 11. FHA 10; DECA 12. 

SGA 11. Powder Puff 11,12. 

Pamela Bracket! 

Frank Jeff Bridges Wrestling 10,11.12 

Cordell Bright Basketball 10.11.12. 

Carol Brlllhant 
Linda Brlnkman 
Linda Brook* DECA 11.12 

Jerry Brosch Baseball 10,11.12. 

Ricky Brown DECA 11,12 

John Browned Football 10,11,12; Baseball 11 
Peggy Bunch VICA 10,11, Art Club 10; FHA Secretary 12 
Llta Burcroff Spanish Club 11,12; SCA Treasurer 12; AFS 
11, Treasurer 12, Soccer 10. Leadership Workshop 

126 /Seniors 

Belinda Caffrey 

Janlne Caffrey Gymnastics 10.11.12; FCA 11 
Kym Campbell 

Angela Cantrell 

Chrtttlna J. Carlln Sports Club 10; Keyettes 12. SCA 
Secretary 12, Track 11.12; Powder Puff 11.12. 

Glenn Carlisle MCO 10. Track 10.12. Wrestling 11.12 

Don Carollno 

Ann Carr Field Hockey 10,11.12. 
Laura Caitelluccl 
Margaret Causey 

Kelley Cheaney French Club 12. FCA 12. 

Andrew Chlsholm 
Lisa Clark 
Robert Cllnscales 
Buzz Cobb Thespians 10 

Coreen Cockrell DECA 11.12. Trinity 12. FCA 10.11; SCA 
10.11.12; Fashion Show 10. 

Pam Colby 

James Colgrove Spanish Club 12. 

Karen Collins SCA 10. Basketball 10.11.12, Track 10.11.12; 
Cheerleading 11,12 

Seniors/ 127 

Gary Cooksey Baseball 10.11.12. All-Beach District 11 

Ll»a Cooley MCO 10.11.12: S C. A. 10. Track 10. Powder 

Puff 11 

Elizabeth C. Copeland Trinity 11,12. Sophomore Class 
Reporter. Senior Class Vice-President. Cheerleading 


Claudette Corprew Spanish Club 10.11. F.H.A 10.11. 

Patrick Corprew MCO. 10.11.12. D E.C.A. 10; F.H.A. 12; 

Football 10.11.12. Indoor Outdoor Track 10.11.12 

Sandy Corrlveau Keyettes 10.11. Trinity 12; Spanish 
Honor Society 10. D EC A 12. Junior and Senior Class 
Treasurer. Cheerleading 11 

David Coullmy A I A S A 11.12 

Frank Crawford A.F.J.R.OT.C 11. N.J.R.O.T.C 12; Varsity 

Track 10 

Jenny Cross 

Michael J. Culllgan Cavalier Sports Club 10; Thespians 
10.11.12; S.C.A. 10.12. May Court 10; Drama Workshop 10. 
International Theatre of the Arts Conference 11; Til 

Abner" 11. 'Sandbox" 10. "Final Play" 11. "Fiddler on the 
Roof" 10; Leadership Workshop 12 

Laurie A. Oauer French Club 12. F.H.A. 12 

Llnwood Daughtry 

Anita Davis F B LA. 11.12. Mixed Chorus 10 
Ricky Davis 

Theresa Davis Sports Club 10. F.B.L.A. 10.11.12. F.H.A. 


Sharon Day 

Mike Dean 

Christina Deeds SC A 12. Trinity 11.12, German Club 
10. Gymnastics 10.11.12. Track 10.11.12. Cheerleading 12. 

Band 10.11. Regional Band 10 

Joe Deldonna 

Judy Denk 

128 Seniors 

Cecilia Devault 

Pat Dlckerton DEC A 10 

Tracey Dlckerton Softball 10.11.12; Powder Pull 11.12 

Patty Dlngwltz F.H.A 10.11. DEC A 10.11. Powder Puff 
11.12. Homecoming Court 11 

Cheryl A. Dowries Sportsmanship Committee 11. 
Powder Puff 11.12. C A F 11,12, Golf 10,11.12 
John Doxey 
Eric Dayton 

Edna Drake D.E.C.A. 10.11. R.O.TC 10.11. SCA. 12. 

Illana Drory 

Elizabeth Dudley Powder Puff 11,12 

Nancy Durham 

Barbara Edmonds D E 10 

Having Fun 

Being a Senior Is Involvment 

The senior year is believed to 
be one of the most important 
years that a student should ex- 
perience. By being a senior, you 
are allowed certain privileges 
that underclassmen cannot 
participate in. From zany senior 
superlatives to an honor of 
being chosen to be Miss Peer- 
age or Mr. Page. Seniors are the 

Denise Swalloe and her father crossing 
under the swords on Homecoming night. 

superior to underclassmen by 
representing the end of the line 
for grade school. Being in- 
volved in an activity can help 
you pass the year on and make 
it more fun for you to enjoy and 
remember. The last year will 
never come again and you 
should make the best of it while 
you can. 

A Sponsors 


Most of the difficult tasks that 
the senior class can't tackle is 
handled by two devoted spon- 
sors. The class of '83's sponsors 
are Mrs. Bowman and Mr. 
Radar. They have spent most of 
their time working with the class 
officers to make this senior year 
the best. They supervise the offi- 
cers with decisions that be- 
come too tough to decide upon 

by themselves and try to lead 
them in the right directions. 
Since the beginning when they 
took the class of '83, they have 
remained dedicated to them 
and tried their best to make 
them the one class that will long 
be remembered. As one which 
lived up to its expectations as 
well as its dreams. 

Class sponsor Mr. Radar works on other 
activities along with the senior class. 

Edward Eggerson, Jr. 

Brian Edwards 

Football Manager 12 

Robert Elchelkraut 

Scott Enot Marching Band 10.11.12. Spanish Honor 
Society 10.11; Wrestling 11.12 

Frances Etherldge 

Kevin Escubar 

FHA 11.12; FBLA 12. MCO 10; Track 
Manager 10 

Kevin Everett Basketball 10.11,12. 

Glenn Farless 

Chris Faughnan 
Joe Faughnan 
Jeanne Felix Color Guard 10.11,12. 

Glna Felts 

130 Seniors 

Class Sponsor Judy Bowman pins a se- 
nior button on student Mike Culligan. 


Seniors 131 


During the closing of the foot- 
ball season, there is a special 
football game played between 
the Junior girls and the Senior 
girls. The game is called Powder 
Puff Football. The Senior girls 
came out victorious over the Ju- 
nior girls. This activity is more or 
less traditional for P.A. and is en- 
joyed by many. 

A shot of the senior powder puff 
beauties before victorious game. 

Vlnny J. Gonyer Spanish Club 11.12. A F S 11. Soccer 
10.11.12. SC A 124 Cavalier Mascot 11.12. 

Debora A. Gosnell Powder Puff 12. 

Roy W. Gosnell Marching Band 10.11.12. Concert Band 


Megan Grant Band 10. Powder Puff 11.12. 

Wilfred Grant Spanish Club 10.11. Marching Band 
10.11.12. Concert Band 10.11.12. Regional Band 11.12. 

Tonla Graves 

Dell Guldry 

John C. Gunn Thespians 10.11,12. Mime Troupe 10.11.12 
Talent Show 10. FC A 11.12. Madrigals 12. "Interview" 10 
Sandbox" 10; "L'il Abner" 11, "Prime Of Miss Jean Brody' 
11. "A Thurber Carnival" 12, Page 11,12; Forensics 12 

Marianne Hadley Field Hockey 10 
Cheryl Hall Dance Club 11, J A 11 
Michael Halsey Baseball 10,11,12 
Bill Hamilton 

132 /Seniors 

Faye Hamm Powder Puff 11.12. F BI A 12 
Juanlta Hamm Bond 10,11 

Carol E. Harkey Thespians 10.11.12. F HA 10; H.E.R.O. 

11.12; "Matchmaker" 10. "Fiddler on the Roof" 10; "The 
Prime of Miss Jean Brody" 11. "L'il Abner" 11. "Thurber 
Carnival" 12, Forensics 10, Mime Troupe 12, VA State 
Thespian Conference 10 

Ronald Harper 

Bryan Harrell Thespians 11.12, French Club 11,12, 
Madrigals 10,11.12, "Thurber Carnival" 12, "The 
Matchmaker" 10. "Interview" 10, "L'il Abner" 11, Talent 
Show 10,11.12, 

Carlos Hathcock N.J.R.O.T.C, 10.11.12, Rifle Team 
10,11,12. Drill Team 10,11,12. Operations 12. Platoon leader 

Cheryl Hautwed 

Powder Puff 11.12. 

Klmberly M. Heath 

Keyettes 11.12. Trinity 12. SC A . 

Dawn Hendren 

Earl Hendricks F H A 

Donna HIM 

Mark Hlnes Spanish Club 10; A.I.A.S.A. 

Kevin Holcomb Golf 10. Baseball 11.12. 

James Holley DEC A 11.12, F H A 11 

Mary Holloman Drill Team 11.12. 

Dlann E. Hollowood Thespians 10. Yearbook 10.11.12; 
Editor-in-Chief 12. "Fiddler on the Roof" 10; F.B.L.A. 12; 
Photographer 11, "Prime of Miss Jean Brody" 11. 

Sharl Holmes FBLA.. F.H.A. 
Jack Holmstrom 

Joseph W. Hoofman Spanish Club 10.11,12. Marching 
Band 10.11,12, Concert Band 10.11.12. NJR O.T.C. 11.12; 
Drill Team. Marching unit; Senior Regional Band 10.11.12. 
Soccer 10 

Patricia Howard 

Seniors/ 133 

Norma L. Hudson HERO 11 .12 
Scott Hughes SO A 12. A.I A S A 12 
Deborah Hurley 
Laurie Hytlnen 

Kim Jacks 
Alex Jaroshevlch S.C.A. 
Kenny Jefferson VIC A 12 
Norman John 

Pattl Johnson F B LA. 10,11,12. French Club 11, Powder 

Puff 12. 

Ann Jones 

Arieen Jones 

Caryn Jones S.C.A. 10.12, Softball 10. Tennis 11. Powder 

Puff 11,12. 

The Sound of 

The band is one of the most 
important groups that the 
school depends upon for enter- 
tainment. They practice long 
hours after school just to sound 
perfect wherever they play. Dur- 
ing half-time at the home foot- 
ball games, they display their 
sounds to keep the crowd 


going. The band also partici- 
pates in the musicals that the 
drama department performs. 
The band also goes to competi- 
tions and have been extremely 
successful. The seniors can be 
proud that they show their best 
in any activity. 

Seniors display their talent as musicians. 

134 /Seniors 

Darleen Jonet S.C.A. 12; D.E.C.A. 10, C.O.E 12 

Eamett Jones Football 10,11.12. Indoor Outdoor Track 
10,11,12. Co-Captain 12. 

Lisa Judge 

Catherine Kearney 

Darryl Kearney 

Kevin Kelly Indoor Track 10, A.I.A.S.A. 11,12. 

Nancy Ketchmark S.C.A. 10,11; Powder Puff 11,12. 
Softball 10.11.12. 

Ricky Klght 

Tonya Knox F.B.L.A. 12, M.C.O. 10.11. Basketball 11. 
Tennis Team 11,12. 

Kritten Kreaulg Majorette 11,12; Drill Team 10,11, Rifle 
12; S.C.A. 11; Keyettes 12. Spanish Honor Society 12. French 
Club 10, Young Life 12; Track 10,11,12, Spanish Club 11,12. 
Girl's State 11, Powder Puff 11,12 

Cheryl Lane D.E.C.A .11 

David Layden 

Kristen Kreassig performs her solo major- 
ette routine at one of the games. 

Seniors/ 135 

Punking It Up 

In the last two years the fad of 
being a "Punker" has increased 
by a good majority. Many of the 
students have gone totally punk 
by getting their hair cut in unusu- 
al styles. From spiked hair to 
mohawks, they don't seem to 
mind what people think about 

Lisa Burcroff enjoys a ride at the Home- 
coming game. 

them. The clothing is also an in- 
teresting sight. Mini-skirts, leath- 
er, spiked bracelets and any- 
thing that looks unusual you will 
see on a punker. The punkers set 
an interesting image for Princess 
Anne and will most likely in- 
crease throughout the year. 

Vincent MacDonald 

Jane Mackle French Club 12; Mime Troupe 12; Powder 
Puff 11,12, 
Robert Magee 

Cynthia Malley French Club 10.11.12. F.H.A. 11.12; 
Literary Magazine 11.12; F.B.L.A. 10; S.C.A. 12. Marching 
Cavalier Colorguard 11. 

Joseph Manlgo M.C.O.; Football 10.11.12. 

Lisa Mansfield Powder Puff 11 

Jeff Marks Science Club 11.12; Baseball 10.11.12 

Jennifer Marshall Keyettes 10; F.C.A. 10; Cheerleading 

10.11. Gymnastics 10; Powder Puff 12. 

Seniors/ 137 

Keith Martin 
James Massenglll 
Barbara Matolek 
Jeft Maurer F H A 12. Football 10. Soccer 10 

Wendle Maxwell Til Abner" 11. Drill Team 
Commander 12. Marching Band 10.11 

Douglass McClung J A . A I A S A 

Diane McCrary 

Elaine McHale 

James McLaurln 

John McLaurln N J R O.T C 10.11.12. Platoon Leader 11; 
Academics Team 12. Training Officer 12, Drill Team 
10,11,12; Rifle Team 10,11,12; Computer Club 11. 

Scott Mele 

Toble Mldgette Drill Team 10.11; Trinity 12 

Irwin A. Mlgnott M.C.O. 11; S.C.A. 10. Indoor Track 10; 

Football 12. Outdoor Track 12. 

Julie Mills 

Ann M. Monaco Cheerleading 10,11,12; Track 10,11.12; 

May Court 10. Miss Legs Contest 11,12. 

Homecoming Court 12 

Stacy Moore 

Roberta Morris C O.E. 11.12. 
Lynn V. Munden Drill Team 10.11.12; Indoor Track 10. 

Dawn Murray 
John A. Meyers V I OA. 10.11.12. 

138 /Seniors 


A small group of Seniors are 
involved in the drama depart- 
ment and do their best in show- 
ing off their talent. This group 
along with the underclassmen 
provide the school with shows 
that students can come to and 
enjoy. The fall play "Thurber 
Carnival" was a success and in- 
volved those talented Seniors 
who worked hard and long af- 
ter school hours to show their 

Skeeter Badonsky takes a break from 
rehearsals to catch up on homework. 

Mary Nacey 
Myron Nahra 

John Net* S C A. Senator 12; Indoor Track 10, Baseball 
11,12; May Court. 

Leslie Noonan Art Club 10. Softball 10.11. Powder Puff 
11; C.O.E. 12. 

Kevin O'Brien 
Edward Old VIC A 
Donna O'Neal 

Richard A. Orrell N.J.R.O.T.C. 10.11.12; Drill Team 12 

Jato L. Parker A I AS A 12 
Kenny Pauamoute 

Andrea A. Pate FHA.MCO. Softball 10 Basketball 

Christina Marie Pawlus Marching Band 10.11. Concert 
Band 10. Yearbook 12. Solo and Ensemble 10 

Seniors/ 139 

Jeff Tumblin, Don Wells and Jim Col- 
grove talk about future plans. 

Thomas Payne 
Kenneth Pearson 
Renata L. Pelllno Powder Puff 12 
Andrew D. Perkins Football 10.11.12 

Elaine Perry Soccer 11.12; Lacrosse 10, Field Hockey 10. 

Track 10. Powder Puff 11.12 

Sandra L. Perry Keyettes 10.11.12. Trinity 10.11.12; F.C.A. 
10.11.12. Drill Team 10.11. Newspaper Staff 12. SC.A 
Treasurer 11. Fashion Show 10.11.12. 3rd Place Science 
Fair 10. Clinic Worker 10. Virginia Beach Leadership 
Workshop 11. Powder Puff 12 

Amy Peslalrta 

Rhysa A. Phillips 

Klmberly Powell 
Bernard Powers 
Timothy Pressley 
Jonathan Price 

Sally Rago 

Charlie Ransone Industrial Arts 10.11.12 

Debbie Rayman Yearbook 10.11.12 

Melody A. Reeves Powder Puff 12. Soccer 12. Band 

Manager 10.11 

140 1 Seniors 


During the year, many 
strange and crazy things hap- 
pen that sometimes just can't Pe 
explained. One ot the most un- 
expected events was at the 
Powder Puff game when the 
band showed up in toga sheets 
and played gazoos. The crowd 
had their laugh and so did the 
band students. Not all of the 
phenomenons happen at 
school. There's always the time 
when you get up in the morning 
and you walk out into a toilet 
paper jungle you thought was 
your front yard. No matter what 
you walk into or find at an unex- 
pected moment, it was in- 
tended to be funny. 

Seniors show their spirit during the Pow- 
der Puff game. 

Jenny Reld 

Greg Replnskl A.F.S. 11,12; Cross-Country 10.11.12. Indoor 
Track 10; Outdoor Track 10,11.12. 

Jeth Rey N.J RO.T.C 10.11,12, Asst Marching Unit 
Commander 10, Platoon Leader 11. Marching Unit 10.11. 
Drill Team 11.12. Company Commander 12. I C C 
Representative 12. Leadership Academy 11. Rifle 10.11.12; 
Track 12; S C. A Senator 12. 

Catherine Antlonette Reynold* Junior Achievement 
Secretary and Vice President, S C A Senator 11, D E C A 
Secretary 12, Powder Puff 11.12, Fashion Show 11.12 

Donald Reynolds 
Denlte Robertson 

Roberta Rodefter Marching Band Color Guard 11. 
S C A Senator 12. Powder Puff 12 

Rodney Rodger* 

Track 10, Track 12 

A F S . Cross-Country 10.11.12, Indoor 


Seniors ' 141 


Seniors Go All The Way / 

The Seniors have a great 
amount of sportsmanship. Many 
of them are involved in the dif- 
ferent types of school sports. By 
being the last year, this encour- 
ages the senior to try his best to 
prove himself. He knows by now 
what to expect out of the 
opposing team and knows 


what he can accomplish so he 
can push for a better average. 
They have the experience and 
can help underclassmen try to 
improve themselves more and 
maybe try to make them better. 
It's up to the seniors to set an 
example for future "seniors". 

Chuck Watson pushes himself to defeat 
the opposing team. 


Brltt Rogers 

Patricia Lynn Rote Marching Band 10.11.12. Concert 
Band 10.11,12. Senior Regional Band 10.11.12. 

Julie Kay Russell F HA 10; SCA Seantor 12. F.H.A. 

Reporter 12. 

Lisa Russell 

Grettel Rodriquez 

Diane Scarpulla Keyettes Vice President 11. Trinity: 
President 12. Yearbook 10, Forensics 10,11; SCA. Senator 
10.12. Spanish Club 10, Young Lite 12, F.B.L.A. 10. Field 
Hockey 10.11.12; Softball 10,11.12. Basketball 12. Library 
Aide 10,11, Wrestling Manager 10,11; Powder Puff 11,12 

Lisa Anne Schlmmel Marching Band 10,11; Drill Team 
10,11, Commander 12 

Mike Schleeper 

Janet Schrelber Girl's Basketball Manager 10,11 

Gretchen Sellers Thespians 10.11.12; Secretary 12; 
Homecoming Court 10, May Court 10, "Fiddler On The 
Roof" 10; State Thespian Conference 11,12, "The Nine 
Dragons"; District and Regional One Act Competitions 11, 
"L'il Abner" I.T.A.C. 11,12; "A Thurber Carnival" 12, 

Cynthia Setnlk Trinity 11,12, Field Hockey 10.11,12. 

Softball 10,11; Madrigals 12 

Margaret S. Shank Spanish Club 10; Industrial Arts Club 
10. FH A 12; Mime 11.12. Commander Marching Unit 12; 
Assistant Platoon Leader 11; Rifle Team 10,11.12. Color 
Guard 10.11,12. E E T, 10.11.12. Marching Unit 10,11,12, 
Cadet Of the Month 10,11 

142 /Seniors 

Diane Scarpulla watches intensly as the 
team attempts to score. 

Denlse Shaw Guidance Office 10.11. 

Glen Sheehan Concert Band 10.11. Marching Band 
10.11; A.I.A.S.A. 11,12. 

Brenda Sheets D E CA. 10.12. 

Michael Shelton 

Dale Shumate D.E.C.A. 11. 
Mike Shupe 

Jose Sliver Football 10.11.12. Track 10,11,12. 

John A. Simon Marching Band 10.11.12. Concert Band 
10.11,12, Sophomore Vice President. "Fiddler on the Roof" 
10, Fashion Show 10,11. 

Thomas Simon 
James Slmone 

Cathy Sinner D.E CA. 12; Chorus 11.12 
John Smith 

Seniors / 143 


As the end of the year grows 
closer, seniors tend to get into a 
slump. Their thoughts are else- 
where on the summer and of 
finally being out of school. Many 
of them are undecided on what 
they are going to do and if they 
are going to go to college. But a 
lot of students have their mind 
made up and are determined 
to stick with their goals. Students 
tend to slack off on their work 
and think they can get by with 
what they have, but it takes a lot 
of work to keep up and stay 
there. You should try your hard- 
est to hang in there and stay 
with the crowd who are proud of 
the year. Being able to gradu- 
ate is wel I worth the twelve years 
you put into it. 

Cindy Setnik concentrates before the 
ball is pitched to her. 

Mark Smith 
Sandy Smith H O S A. 12, Track 10. 
Renee Sono»ky F H A 12, Softball 10, Powder Puff 11.12, 

Lisa Soulsby 

Kathy South Soccer 10.11,12; Field Hockey 10,11,12 
Van Spurgeon 
Ann Marie Stelnle H E.R.O 11.12. Historian 12, 
Laurie Stephen* Drill Team 11.12. D.E.CA. 12. 


144 / Seniors 

"Hey! We're available tonight." 

Cheryl Stewart S.C.A, 10; Cheerleader 10.12. 

Linda Stewart Til Abner" 11. Talent Show 11. Fashion 
Show 11; "Thurber Carnival" 12; "Endgame" 

Teresa Diane Stocks Newspaper Staff 11.12. Chorus 

Patricia Stone 

Jan I. Stroud Trinity 10,11.12; Field Hockey 10.11.12; Track 

Calvin Sutton Football 11,12, Indoor Track 10; Track 
11,12. S.C.A. Representative. 

Maurice Sutton 

Becky Swartz 

Steve Sid Tabor 
Fellpa Talenta 
Mike Tarbert 

Jim Thompson Tennis 10.11,12 

Rhonda Thompson 
James Tletjen Science Club 11.12 
James Tolley D E C.A.; A I A S A. 
Kim Truett 

Seniors/ 145 

Jeff Tumblln 
Tammy Vangol 
Lorl Vinton Drill Team 10.11,12. 
Gerald Von Ronne SC A. 11; F.C.A. 12; Ring Dance 11; 
Homecoming 11; Virginia Beach Leadership Workshop 
11.12, V.S.CA Spring Conference Delegate 11, Library 

Assistant 10,11 

Pam Wadsworth 

Linda L. Wagner Powder Puff 11.12. 

Walter Dlno Walker F.B.L.A. 10; Thespian 12; 
Newspaper and Yearbook Photographer 11.12; F.C.A.; 

Mime Troupe 12. "L'll Abner" 11. 

Laurie Ward French Club 10. S.C.A. 10.11.12; Powder 
Puff 11. Mime Troupe 12, Chorus 11.12; Til Abner" 11, 
"Thurber Carnival" 12. 

Trad Ward Drill Team 10,11.12, Flag 10, 
Rifle 11.12; Trinity 12. 

Charles Watson 

M C O.; Football; Track; Football 
Captain 12. 

John Watson 

Gary Watts 

Don Wells Tennis Team 10,12. 

William R. Westbrook Regional Chorus 10-12; 
Madrigals 10-12. Regional Band 12; Advanced Band 
10-12, Senior Drum Major; Junior Drum Major; HM. F.I.C. 12; 
"L'il Abner" Orchestra 11, "Fiddler on the Roof" Orchestra 
10; Talent Show 10 

Cyndle White 

Cynthia White 

Cynthia L. White Marching Band 10,11.12; F.B.L.A. 12; 

Concert Band 10,11. 

Ed White Football 10,11. 
Sandra Whitfield Sports Club 10; Library Aide 10. 

John Whlttaker Soccer 10.11.12 

146 / Seniors 


A Time of Good 
and Bad 

There is no mistaking the Class 
of '83, it has been one outstand- 
ing group. Since the beginning 
of school, times have been fun, 
bad, good, exciting, boring, 
moving and just plain there to 
go to. 

From experiences like the 
time you were caught cheating 
or the time everything seemed 
to go wrong no matter what you 
did. There are also the times you 
found your first love or your first 
heartache. The fun of parties 
and get togethers or the loneli- 
ness of being left out. There were 
times of accomplishments and 
defeats, but whichever, we still 
hung in there. The memories will 
always remain in us all as we slip 
away from our togetherness. For 
the Class of '83 is suppose to 
"Excelsior", and the memories 
are what will bind the thoughts 
and events that were shared 
together and should never be 
forgotten because we may nev- 
er walk those halls together 

The hot air balloon was chosen to be the 
class of '83's graduating symbol and will 
be remembered by many. 

Field Hockey 10.11.12, Soccer 

Mary Anne Wlllenbrlnk 


Maurice F. Williams Football 10,11,12. Indoor Track 10, 
Outdoor Track 10,11,12 

Doug Wilton 

Lee Wolfgang 

Scott Wommack Thespians 10,11,12, "Matchmaker " 10, 
"Interview" 10. State Thespian Conference 10. Fashion 
Show 10, "Prime of Miss Jean Brodie 11. "Endgame" 11. 
Talent Show 11, "L il Abner" 11. "Thurber Carnival" 12 

Gall Wood J A 10, DEC A 10. H E R O 11, SCA 

Representative 10 

Caroline Yuhat 

Michelle Anne Zoby S C A 10, Trinity 11.12. D E C A 12, 
Field Hockey 10, Soccer 10, Powder Puff 12. May Court 10 

Seniors / 147 

Clubs have always been an 
important part of PA life. 
Through the years the school 
has seen many clubs form or 
fold. Some of the more tradition- 
al clubs like French Club or the 
Newspaper have always been 
here, whereas clubs like the Key 
Club or Future Farmers now exist 
in dusty old annuals. New clubs 
have formed throughout our his- 
tory with the Computer Club 

and German Club being some 
of our more recent ones. 

Participation in clubs, 
whether as a member or as an 
officer is a tremendously worth- 
while experience. The skills of 
leadership and comraderie will 
not only benefit you as students 
this year, but will carry on with 
you through college and on into 

Dressed as the PA Cavalier, Richard Mary Liebert and Sandi Perry work hard 
McAndrew waves from the 1963 Civitan on the newspaper staff. 





Trying to promote Industrial 
Arts Education is the aim of the 
American Industrial Arts Stu- 
dent Association. Better 
known as AIASA, this orga- 
nization performs many activi- 
ties during the year including 
fundraisers. This year AIASA 
sold items ranging from can- 
dy to keychains. 

PA's chapter of AIASA par- 
ticipates in competitions 
throughout the year. Among 
these is the annual Virginia 
Beach Industrial Arts Spring 
Festival. The climax of the 
activities for AIASA is the na- 
tional conference which will 
be held this year in Houston. 

Paul Blanchard, Beverly Watson, 
Danny Jones, Scott Buckman, Cathy 
Abourjillie, and Mark Mastrangell 
proudly display their awards won at 
the annual convention held in Nor- 

Scott Rice 
Cathy Abourjillie 
Chris Wood 
Scott Leonard 
Scott Hughes 

Scott Leonard and Scott Hughes drove the AIASA float at Homecoming. 

As a member of FHA, Tobi Midgett can practice her sewing skills. 

The Future Homemakers of 
America help youth assume 
their roles in society through 
home economics education. 
The areas covered in home 
economics include personal 
growth, family life, vocational 
preparation and community 

All of these skills are utilized 
in the club's many activities 
which include the annual 
fashion show and Christmas 
Tea. These activities are 
funded by FHA's fundraising 
efforts. Among these is the sell- 
ing of the PA cups and cook- 

Mrs. Davis helps Rudina Green with 
her sewing project. 












Ha ■ 



First Row: 
Margaret Shank 
Julie Russell 
Jeff Mauer 
Laurie Dauer 
Peggy Bunch 
Second Row: 
Kelly Richie 
Laura Revis 
Ginger Bowen 
Gwen Barnes 
Lisa Gould 
Donna Jones 
Rosie Martinelli 
Third Row: 
Mrs. Davis 
Cyndi Gregory 
Dawn Kiger 
Lori Burton 
Mary Deeds 
Karen Killimade 
Beverly Hill 
Karen Guillot 
Evelyn Ahmann 
Cindy Malley 
Janine Caffrey 
Miss Karoly 

Clubs/ 151 

The Future Business Leaders of 
America here at Princess Anne 
have contributed a great deal 
to the student body's under- 
standing of business skills and 
practices. Members of this 
organization have competed in 
numerous business skill com- 
petitions throughout the year 
and have been successful in 
their efforts. FBLA has also spon- 
sored many fundraisers so as to 
promote business both in school 
and in the community. 

Cindy White works hard to sharpen her 
bookkeeping skills. 

Terri Moraskie, Kim Foster, Shirley Hurdis, Gwen Knuab, Lisa Perry, Kathy Brooks, 
Melissa Farr, Mrs. Worsley, Fay Hamm, Anna Volosin, Lisa Clark. 

Having realized the importance of typing, Elaine Arden, Kerri Cool, Lisa Law- 
rence and Suzie Gebhardt decided to take Typing II. 

h: <0 ^- O 


il l S £ 

152 Clubs 




2 o" 

c c 

cr ^- 

w < 

n ° 

Distributive Education 
Clubs of America is a collec- 
tive vocational training pro- 
gram where students prepare 

for future careers in various £Z 

fields of distribution, among Z3 ^ 
these are fashion, retail and 
wholesale careers. DECA also CD 

holds many fundraisers and "nt #«-#• 

competitions in an attempt to — • — 

prepare high school students Q 

for the competition present in ^ _ 

the business world. *^ ^ 

Kris Brennen and Chuck Scott practice for District Leadership Competition. 

(L to R): 1st Row: Angie Brett, Keith With- 
row, Sonia Gatlin; 2nd Row: Brenda 
Angus, A.J. Vasta, Walter Wiggins. Chris 
Williams, Vernon Wiggins, Falicia Dal- 
ton, Sam Davis; 3rd Row: Chuck Scott, 
Corine Cockrell, Lee Knight, Serge 
Simoncini, Brian Artis, Dwayne Barnes, 
Lori Niemi, Demetrius Linette, Denise 
Petri, 4th Row: Eileen Raffaelli, Jessie 
Snyder, Michelle Zoby, Sandy Cor- 
riveau, Ann Bourdeau, Brenda Dycus, 
Debbie Byrd, Tony Sherman, Doug Wil- 
kins, Grace Jackson; 5th Row: Pernell 
Herbert, Scott Smith, William Harris, Jen- 
nifer Mikkelson, Mike Smith, Domonique 
Carr, James Massengil, Ron Brinkley, 
Ricky Brown. 

Clubs / 153 

The Fabulous Marching 
Cavaliers have once again 
had a successful year. Under 
the field leadership of Senior 
drum major, Bill Westbrook 
and Junior drum major, Im- 
elda Aycud, the Cavaliers 
have brought the awards 

Starting with the Thomas 
Jefferson Invitational March- 
ing Band Competition in 
which the Cavaliers took first 
place for best band drum 
majors, silks, rifles, drum line 
and grand champions. 

The Fabulous Marching 
Cavaliers ended their season 
with a band competition in 
Cary, North Carolina. The 
Cavaliers received a superior 
^ rating, 1st Place drumming 
CZ and 2nd Place overall. 

David Enus plays the trumpet with en- 

mthusiasm during the annual Christmas 

Princess Anne drumline awaiting to 
show their talents to friends, teachers 
and family. 

154 Clubs 

The PA band had many long, hot re- 
hearsals during Band camp. 

Jeff Jones concentrating hard on his 
drum solo. 

First Row: Gina Bartolotta, Doug Wilkins, 
Kristen Kreassig, Gina Barresi, Jeff Ringo; 
2nd Row: Ed Parker, Martha Adams, 
Sharon Zuidema, Greg Holta, Therese 
Johnston, Mike Uenking, Ned Camp- 
bell, Robert Butt, Jeff Jones, Keith Con- 
nors, Tim Hundley, Wayne Gibson, Scott 
Griffen, Keith Edwards, Jon Swallow; 3rd 
Row: Imelda Aycud, Lisa Schimmel, De- 
nise Swallow, Wendie Maxwell, Bill 
Westbrook; 4th Row: Mr. Ligart, Kelwin 
Faulkner, Matt Plante, Clyde Poole, De- 
vin Williams, Keith Walke, Joe Hootman, 
John Simon, Jimmy Pennington, Mark 
Lane, Sean Grant, Scott Enos, Eric Day- 
ton, Joe Russ, Mike LaRivere, George 
Foster, Sue Gray, Roy Gosnell, Rhonda 
Gifford, Trisha Rose, Lenora Jans, Cheryl 
Williamson, James Poole, Mike Johnson, 
Pat Fuller; 5th Row: Karen Kessller, Toni 
Rule, Lee Cooper, Diane Natchus, 
Craig Strohecker, Anthony Deldonna, 
Tim Lawerence, Irvin Cox, Stuart Bright- 
bill, Lisa Eklund, Rudy Roy, Jeff Elms, 
Tracey Corey, Laura Revis, Ann Maschi- 
no, Chuck Scott, Fred Grant, Kim 
Anthony; 6th Row: Kim Crandell, Laurie 
Stephens, Amy Hughes, Donna Seifert, 
Alana Enos, Valerie Hootman, Annette 
Russ, Michelle Lewis, Regina Ambrose, 
Lynn Munden, Emily Hurley, Suzzanne 
Slack, Cissy St. John, Shelby Gorham, 
Melody Worrell, Hope Ellison, Beth Pen- 
nington, Mary Holloman, Jill Avertt, 
Cathy Sinner, Alease Linnette. Jeanne 

Clubs ,155 

Lynn Munden takes time out to wish "Santa" Scott Wommack a Merry Christmas. 

156 /Clubs 


The Art Club offers chances to win a gift certificate at Carnival 

The PA Art Club, under the 
direction of Miss Quillan, has 
had an active year. In its 
attempt to enlighten students 
in regard to artistic expression, 
the Art Club has sponsored 
many events this year. Among 
these were a raffle and fund- 
raising drive. Proceeds went 
to the fund dedicated to save 
Michaelangelo's master- 
piece, The Last Supper. 

^ o 


Jeann Holliman gives her thoughts on a 
group of paintings. 

Kathy Brooks 
Jeann Holliman 
Laura Rosen 
Ms. Quillan 
Wes Wood 
Wayne Wright 

Clubs ,157 

Karen Nice, Donna Seifert, Bryan Harrell, Theresa Higbea, Anne Byrd 
Gretchen Sellers won a first place in prose reading at districts. 








The Forensics Team here at 
Princess Anne has once again 
had a productive year. Under 
the sponsorship ot Mrs. Long, 
the Forensics Team has com- 
peted in many speech and 
recital competitions this year 
and rank among the best in 
our area. 

This year the Forensics 
Team won third place overall 
at Districts. Gretchen Sellers 
and Bryan Harrell took a first 
place and Lisa Newstein took 
a second place. 

158 / Clubs 


The Debate Club offers stu- 
dents exciting and intellectu- 
al challenges through the pro- 
cess of debate. This year's de- 
bate topic, "Resolved: the 
United States should signifi- 
cantly curtail arms sales to 
other countries," has led the 
club into an investigation of 
the complexities and nu- 
cances of American military 
and foreign policy. As mem- 
bers of the Tidewater Debate 
League, the club utilizes its 
debating skills one Saturday a 
month against other teams in 
the area. 




Mike Halsey prepares for his oration. 

Craig Strohecker, Greg Ashe, Eric Olson, Mr. Davis, Vernon Rocket, Donna 
Taylor, Teresa Mills, Richard Hartman, Chris Raso. 

Clubs 159 





First Row: 
Kelly Cheaney 
Mike Lane 
Cindy Malley 
Mike Uenking 
Susan Rawls 
Second Row: 
Laurie Dauer 
Ruth Coffin 
Pam Thompson 
Elyned Mclntyre 
Chris Hetreed 
Jane Mackie 
Masami Asuncion 
Maria Bartolotta 
Eddie Hubbart 
Third Row: 
Steve Decker 
Greg Asche 
Darren Tisdale 
Anne Byrd 
John Martin 

The French Club here at 
Princess Anne offers its mem- 
bers the chance to learn 
about the French culture. As 
eating is one of France's fa- 
vorite pasttimes, the club 
makes frequent trips to the dif- 
ferent French restaurants in 
the area. There they are able 
to sample that famous cuisine 
that is unique to France. A 
hand carried float depicting 
the five levels of French was 
creatively built by the club 
and carried in the Homecom- 
ing parade. In the summer of 
1982 a few club members had 
the opportunity to travel all 
over France and parts of Eng- 
land. It was hoped that this 
could be done again this 
year, but there were not 
enough committed students 
available to go ahead with it. 

Madame Crawley demonstrates the 
fine art of crepe making. 

160 /Clubs 

\ x ' I 

Lisa Burcroff helps Gretel Rodriguez adjust to her new school environment 

Pam Gammel, Carol Woodward, Gretel Rodriguez, Pam Brackett, Lisa Burcroff, 
Mr. Davis, Krista Folta, Cheryl Houtwed, Chris Ray. 

Trying to promote world 
peace through international 
cultural exchange is what AFS is 
all about. First established as an 
ambulance service during 
World War I, the American Field 
Service now serves as a foreign 
exchange program for High 
School Students. 

AFS offers PA students the op- 
portunity of going abroad for a 
year or hosting a foreign stu- 
dent. Senior Lisa Burcroff has 
taken advantage of this by host- 
ing this year's foreign student for 
PA, Gretel Rodriguez from Cos- 
ta Rica. 



wm*M m 







Clubs / 161 


■ mtmi 





First Row: 
Joey Brown 
Victoria Howe 
Anna Nahra 
Rosi Martinelli 
Erica Richards 
Second Row: 
Kerri Harper 
Melissa Farr 
Eddie Hubbard 
Jennifer Mikulka 
Kris Faust 
Cheryl Houtwed 
Masami Asuncion 
D.C. DeCastro 
Ronda Gifford 
Vinny Gonyer 
Melody Worrell 
Third Row: 
Heather Elliot 
Grettel Rodriguez 
Scott Fisher 
Terri Gravely 
Lisa Burcroff 
Kary Deneen 
Bridgette Deneen 
Karen Guillot 
Kim Colgrove 
Peggy Woodward 

The Spanish Club and 
Spanish NHS endeavor to 
promote awareness of Span- 
ish culture and customs as 
well as the Spanish language. 

Various activities which the 
two clubs have done include 
sponsoring a child, Manuel 
and a grandmother. Fundrais- 
ing activities included the sell- 
ing of carnations, doughnuts, 
Christmas ornaments, and PA 

The Spanish NHS is an orga- 
nization which attempts to 
recognize high achievements 
in Spanish by PA students who 
have at least 7.0 grade point 

Victoria Howe and Allyn Remington 
say Ole PA in the Homecoming pa- 

162 /Clubs 

Clubs / 163 

First Row: Debbie Merritt, Sheri Intreri, Tracy Carr, Pam Brackett, Dana Santos, Lisa 
Burcroff, Chris Ray, Stephanie Genovese, Cheryl Houtwed; Second Row: Pam 
Gammel, Krista Folta, Theresa Higbea, Shelly Olds, Cindy Brown, Caroline 
Shrum, Sandy Self, Lorna Alferes, Susan Rawls; Third Row: Victoria Howe, Miriam 
Acersion, Lana Danley, Diane Scarpulla, Kris Faust, Cindy Ware, Carol Wood- 
ward, Diane Rogers, Margie Dooley. 





Performing service projects for 
P.A. and the community is the 
purpose of the Keyettes. Under 
the supervision of Ms. Debnam 
and Ms. Irwin, the Keyettes have 
performed various projects this 
year including visits to the elder- 
ly in our community and spon- 
soring the annual Miss P.A, 

164 /Clubs 

Kari Killen dutifully places microphone for Miss P.A. pageant tryouts. 

Diane Scarpulla and Mrs. Knack lead the discussion at a Trinity meeting. 

Participating in activities that 
benefit the community is the 
goal of Trinity. Among these 
many community projects was 
the American Lung Association 
Christmas Giving Tree Program. 
This worthwhile event was held 
at Military Circle on December 
23, 1982. Trinity members 
manned a Christmas booth and 
accepted donations of which 
all proceeds went to the Ameri- 
can Lung Association. 

First Row: Cheryl Houtwed, Lora Matthews, Cindy Setnick, Sandy Self, Michelle 
Zoby, Diane Scarpulla, Christine Deeds, Jan Stroud, Dani Hockey; Second Row: 
Tracey Ward, Katina Keith, Lisa Burcroff, Lana Danley, Beth Copeland, Sandy 
Corriveau, Theresa Higbea, Stephanie Genovese, Anna Nahra, Wendy Vanahl- 
mann; Third Row: Allison Wade. Susan Rawls, Susan Dalcey, Jackie Lindemann, 
Tobie Midgette, Stacy Moore, Cindy Ware, Marriannr Metcalfe, Pam Brackett, 
Carol Woodward, Sheri Helsley, Karen Kofron. 

Clubs 165 

First Row: Karen Foster, Beth Eastwood, Holly Olson, Mrs. Wells; Second Row: Mike 
Lane, Susan Brantley, Donna Sanguisen, Jennifer Mikulka, Ann Byrd, Cindy 
Malley, Jeanne Holliman. 

Donna Sanguisen and Holly Olson selling refreshments at Carnival. 





The Kaleidoscope, Princess 
Anne's annual magazine, is a 
reflection of the literary and 
artistic talents of the student 

Under the direction of Ms. 
Wells, The Kaleidoscope staff 
encourages creative by hold- 
ing a poetry and art contest. The 
winner of the contest receives a 
ten dollar prize and has his or 
her work published in the spring. 

166 Clubs 

Under the direction of Mr. Joe 
Burnsworth, the school newspa- 
per, The Page, carries the re- 
sponsibility of informing students 
of school, community, and na- 
tional affairs. 

Having undergone many 
changes this year, including a 
new magazine format, The 
Page attempts to appeal to a 
wider variety of students. At the 
same time the staff continues its 
informative writing that earned 
it a first place rating by the Vir- 
ginia High School League last 



John Gunn and Ellen Thorndike work on last minute copy for The Page. 
Jennifer Marshall, Tina Zimmerman, Mary Liebert, Dino Walker. 

tditor-in-chiel Tina Zimmerman 

Managing Editor Mary Liebert 

Feature Editors John Gunn 

Ellen Thorndike 

Advertising Manager Teresa Stocks 

Sports Editors Jennifer Marshall 

Gene Painter 

Cartoonist Andy Svagdys 

Photographer Dino Walker 

Reporters Janie Haywood 

Wendy Maxwell 
Chris Raso 
Julie Wagner 

Faculty Advisor Mr. Joe Burnsworth 

Unsigned editorials are the opinion of the 
newspaper. Signed editorials represent the 
views of the individual. Letters to the 
editor are opinions of non-staff members 
and must be signed. Letters to the editor 
containing offensive statements will not 
be printed and become the property of the 

4400 Virginia Beach Boulevard 

Clubs / 167 
















Naval Science III and IV Cadets 

First Row: 
Jeth Rey 
Carlos Hathcock 
John McLaurin 
Joseph Hootman 
John Smith 
Tyler Simone 
Edward Stanley 
Margaret Shank 
Ens. Vonda Munden, Platoon Leader 
Second Row: 
Carlos Amponin 
Suzanne Reimer 
Richard Orrell 
Rank Crawford 
Brett Angus 
Timothy Pressley 
Michelle Coup 
Cathy Wahlborg 
Donna Taylor 
Larry Fiorillo 

The mission of the NJROTC 
program is to provide a perma- 
nent system of instruction and 
training in Naval Oriented sub- 
jects in high school with the 
hopes of developing responsi- 
ble and mature citizens. 

The NJROTC program here at 
Princess Anne, under the super- 
vision of Captain Hamrick and 
Master Chief Reimer, not only 
develops a knowledge and 
appreciation of the U.S. Navy, 
but promotes habits of orderli- 
ness, patriotism, and self 

The advantages of the 
NJROTC are that there is no mil 
tary obligation, but advance 
pay grades are offered to those 
who enlist. This program also 
offers valuable preparation for 
students interested in Naval 
Academy or College ROTO 

Jay Ray cheers on Princess Anne High's 
exciting homecoming game. 

168 /Clubs 

Naval Science II Cadets 

First Row: 
Brett Angus 
George Koons 
Pamela Suggs 
Virginia Collins 
Troy Brisbane 
Calvin Sutton 
Richard Harten 
Clyde Russell 

Ens. Richard Hartman, Platoon Leader 

Second Row: 

Vernon Rockett 

Kenneth Shields 

Carl Miller 

Frank Crawfora 

Howard Guidry 

David Hendricks 

Kenneth Young 

Wille Gibson 

Daryll Crumble 

Naval Science I Cadets 

First Row: 
Maurice Sutton 
Valerie Hishter 
Dwight Dauberman 
Jack Smith 
Randall Violand 
Anthony Smith 
Keri Cool 

Lt. Carlos Amponin, Platoon Leader 

Second Row: 

Michael Prather 

Scott Fisher 

Roderick Lassitter 

Donald Egan 

April Anderson 

Gary Croix 

Tracy Heeter 

Ens. Vemon Rockett, Platoon Leader 

Third Row: 

Brett Angus A.P.L. 

Tracy Bell 

George Rosen 

Michael Smith 

Don Sanderson 

Lynn Taylor 

Howard Guidry A.P.L. 

Loretta Thorsell and Ted Stanley smile for 
the camera during half-time. 

Clubs/ 169 

> o 



a o 

O 0) 

COO < 

Lisa Burcroff 
Cindy Brown 
Chris Carlin 
Lora Matthews 
Mike Culligan 

170 /Clubs 

The 1 982-1 983 theme for the 
SCA is "Rising to the Chal- 
lenge" and that is just what 
they have done this year. The 
SCA's activities started last 
summer with Delegate Work- 
shop and Orientation and 
they have been going strong 
ever since. Under the leader- 
ship of SCA President Cindy 
Brown, this organization has 
sponsored such traditional 
events as Homecoming, 
Christmas Warmth Week and 
Sweetheart Week. One of the 
service projects for the school 
included the painting of the 
bicycle rack. Doing what they 
can to help out in the commu- 
nity, the SCA has organized 
fundraisers for the United Way 
as well as for the Ronald Mc- 
Donald House. 

Lisa Burcroff and Mike Culligan stand by 
their president. Cindy Brown, as she con- 
ducts one of the many SCA meetings 

Even the sponsors, Mrs. Vasauez and Mrs. Hueling get involved with the many 
SCA activities. 

"Dum Dum da-da" was one of the many energizers at Orientation. 

Clubs/ 171 






One of the newest clubs this 
year, The Computer Club, has 
taken root here at PA. The pur- 
pose of this club is to extend 
man's knowledge of comput- 
ers by exploring new com- 
puter languages. Activities in 
which the Computer Club 
have taken place are the for- 
mulation of phone lists and 
mailing labels for the band 
parents of Independence Ju- 
nior High School. 

Marvin Williamson tests out one of his 
new computer programs. 



Charles Groves, John Aruta, Robert Aruta 
Aaron Wynn points out a computer error to Charles Groves and Robert Aruta. 

172 /Clubs 

The Science Club along with 
their sponsor, Ms. MacLean, 
aims to promote Science for the 
student body of PA. This is done 
through activities and experi- 
ments such as the planting of 
sea-grass at the beach, which 
was accomplished by the Sci- 
ence Club earlier in the year. 

Lisa Newstein 
Eric Olson 
Masami Asuncion 
Scott Rice 
Chris Wood 
Theresa Higbea 
Tracey Corey 
Mike Uenking 


mmm> m 




Science Club President, Lisa Newstein helps conduct a booth at Carnival. 

Clubs/ 173 






One of the busiest orga- 
nizations at PA is Thespian 
Troupe 1762. Thriving to pro- 
mote theatre in high school, the 
Thespians have sponsored 
many events this year includ- 
ing the Talent Show and Mime 

Theatrical accomplish- 
ments for 1982-83 Thespian 
Troupe include the produc- 
tions Thurber Carnival, 
Barefoot in the Park and 
Oklahoma! They also partici- 
pate in the state conference 
as well as the International 
Theatre Arts Conference. 

Karen Nice relaxes at the Thespian 
Beach party. 

Carol Harkey 
Jimmie Lindeman 
Laurie Ward 
Susan Brantley 
Dawn Bastone 
Moniaue Matuskowitz 
Bryan Harrell 
Julie Savage 
Richard Harten 
Gary Spell 
Stephen Glenn 
Donna Garrison 
Ginger Bowen 
Kelly Thomas 
Mike Culligan 
Amy Hughes 
Damien Sweeney 
Karen Nice 
Scott Wommack 
John Gunn 
Dino Walker 

Clubs/ 175 

Kris Froelich, Kathy Abourjillie, Mike 
Lane, Kris Faust, Tina Zimmerman, Lisa 
Eklund, Jill Partlow, John Martin, Denise 
Swallow, Victoria Howe, Miriam Aser- 

Jimmy Hunt, Lana Danely, Mark West- 
fall, Theresa Higbea, Michael LeClair, 
Beth Eastwood, Peggy Woodward, 
Regina Bartolotta, Sheri Helsey, Renee 
Fizer, Maria Bartolotta, Imelda Aycud, 
Donna Taylor, Donna Saguinson, Robert 
Aruta, Meg Lamberty, Craig Strohecher, 
Gina Goodbread, Greg Asche, Tracey 
Cory, Sean Grant. 






Maria Bartolotta, Renee Fizer, Lana 
Danley and Mike LeClair look on as 
Mark Westfall proudly points out his 
name on the NHS Induction Cere- 
mony program. 

• MM 




The National Honor Society 
is an organization that honors 
those students who have 
shown excellence not only in 
academics, but in leader- 
ship, citizenship, and service 
as well. This year twenty-one 
students were admitted into 
the society during the annual 
Induction Ceremony held in 

Members of the NHS 
pledge to uphold the ideals 
of academic excellence and 
service to the school and 
community by participating 
in various service projects. This 
year the NHS has donated its 
services to a local home for 
the elderly as well as to the 

176 /Clubs 

Guidance Office Aides 

First Row: 
Anne Gross 
Mary Steffe 
Shirley Giddon 
Renee Fizer 
Second Row: 
Douglas Guinn 
Charlotte Gantt 

Clinic Aides 

First Row: 
Mary Steffe 
Margie Dooley 
Second Row: 
Trish Voight 
Dana Walters 
Sandra Smith 

Main Office Aides: 

First Row: 
Lorna Alferes 
Rhonda Van Dyke 
Kathy South 
Garry Smith 
Second Row: 
Ronald Diggs 
Cheryl Tieva 
Robert Butt 

Clubs/ 177 

The Peerag 

Pictured (I to R) 
Ginger Bowen 
John Martin 
Jessica Snyder 
Diann Hollowood 
Primo Alferes 
Sheri Helsey 
Kris Pawlus 
Chris Raso 
Debbie Raymon 
Julie Savage 
Not Pictured: 
Colleen Marshall 
Diane Rogers 
Dino Walker 
Craig McCubben 
John Kell 

Assistant Club Editor 
Club Editor 
Sports Editor 
Junior Editor 
Assistant Index Editor 
Copy Editor 
Index Editor 

Memories Editor 

Sophomore Editor 
Photography Editor 


Primo Alferes works diligently on his Cross 
Country spread. 

Diann Hollowood, the Editor-in-Chief for the 1983 Peerage 
John Martin shows Ginger Bowen the mechanics of layouts. 

Working hard to finalize copy, Julie Sav- 
age and Chris Raso take time out to 
"smile" for the camera. 

Each year a group of very 
talented students utilize their 
skills to produce a photo- 
graphical and written collec- 
tion of the past year's events. 
The demands put upon the 
yearPook staff include the 
dreaded deadlines, the lay- 
outs, photo selection, and the 
writing of endless copy. It is their 
dedicated work, Poth in and 
out of school, that makes the 
Peerage a reality. 

Even though this is their first 
time as yearbooks sponsors, Mr. 
Joe Burnsworth and Mrs. Luella 
Jones have done a suPerPly 
professional joP supporting the 
efforts of the staff to assure that 
those happy days of high 
school are never forgotten. 


They labor through the day to 
keep Princess Anne running and 
never once stop to even think 
about it. They consist of princi- 
pals, guidance counselors, 
teachers, custodians, cafeteria 
workers and secretaries. Their 
responsibilities range from ma- 

jor decisions to extra activities 
for students. 

It is their dedication that 
makes Princess Anne the school 
that it is and if it weren't for them, 
we wouldn't be the "Pride of the 

Mr. Pursell, in earlier teaching days, re- 
views similiar activities. 

Mr. Owens gives a speech during an £ 



Who Are These People 

One of the main reasons P.A. 
runs so smoothly is it's efficient 

Under the direction of Princi- 
pal JJ. Owens, the staff of P.A. do 
their best to provide students 
with a suitable atmosphere for 

This endeavor is one shared 
by other personnel as well. From 
the secretaries to the assistant 
principals, the office staff works 

hard to keep things running 
smoothly. Much depends upon 
their skills including the formula- 
tion of the morning announce- 
ments and absentee list. 

But the administration has re- 
sponsibilities other than daily 
chores. From discipline to the 
guidance of students, they do 
their best to keep P.A. ,v the Pride 
of the Beach." 

Assistant Principal John Roberson shows 
his good side. 

Guidance Counselors 

Mrs. Ellis 
Mrs. Hangen 

Mr. Tate 
Mrs. Williams 

Academics / 183 

Office Secretaries: Mrs. Woolard, Mrs. 
Zirkle, Mrs. Ellis. 

184 Academics 



Although many believe the 
word "Staff" refers to teachers 
only, there are many staff mem- 
bers at Princess Anne who don't 

These people are the 
cafeteria staff, who make sure 
the lunches are prepared every 
day; the custodians, who make 
sure that the school works prop- 
erly and is kept clean; the librar- 
ians, who help the students with 
their references to the books; 
and the office secretaries, who 
keep everything in order and 

Their acknowledgements are 
few but responsibilities are 
many. Their tasks are vital to the 
upkeep of Princess Anne. 

Cafeteria Staff: Back row; Ruth Barone, 
Miriam Beasley, Mollie Troutner, Man- 
ager Shirley Williams, Peggy Price, Vir- 
ginia Brown, Front row; Ethel Perry. 
Louise Sumph, Debra Cherry, Lucille 

4p- 4 


Mrs. Reckling, the school nurse, helps 
the ill students as best as she can. 

Custodian Staff: Ella Price, Freddie Hair- 
ston. Queen Perry, Bennie Gregory. 

Academics/ 185 

Learning the 


Habla Espanol? or Parlez- 
vous Francois? or are you the 
type of person who has a hard 
enough time speaking English? 
Whatever category you fall into 
there's a class to match your 

If foreign languages are thing 
there are many at P. A. to 
choose from. Among these are 
French, Spanish, German and 

Mr. Richard Bower and Mrs. Peggy Har- 
wood expand their classroom duties to 
sponsoring the class of 85. 

Latin. Each offer exposure to var- 
ious cultures and language 

However, if foreign lan- 
guages are not among your in- 
terests, there's always English. 
Within this curriculum also fall 
electives such as World Lit., 
Advanced Comp., Speech and 

Theresa Mills and Maria Bartolotta enjoy 
one of the many foreign language cul- 
ture days. 

Neal Davis — A.F.S., 

Bonnie Fischer 
I'Leta Hankley 
Peggy Harwood — 

Sophomore Class. 
Carieen Huling — S.C.A 

Tom Kwiatkowski — 

Track, Cross Country. 
Edwina Langaster 
Susan Long — Forensics 
Dot Sefert 
Sharon Sidone — 
National Honor Society. 

186/ Academics 


French teacher Suzanne Crawley dem- 
onstrates the fine art of crepe making. 

Junior Wendy VanAllman practices 
writing news leads on the Plackboard. 

Donna Urbanas 

Gertrude Ward 

Jane Webster 

Marie Wells — Literary 


Harold Wheeler — 

Department Chairman. 

Claudia Cosimano — 

Department Chairman, 
Spanish Honor Society. 
Suzanne Crawley — 
French Club. 
James Shear! — 
German Club. 
Asja Vasquez — Spanish 

Jewell Whitlock 

Academics/ 187 


Students looking toward the 
practical can find what they 
need in either Business and Dis- 
tributive Education classes. 

Typing, shorthand, notehand, 
business law and accounting 
are among the opportunities 
open for students. C.O.E. places 
students in jobs and gives them 
class credit. All the which earn- 

Stacey Whitlock works in the repro- 
graphics room making a program. 


ing a salary. 

Distributive Education offers 
marketing and fashion classes. 
They give the students first hand 
experience in the business com- 
munity. Students also have the 
opportunity to compete in lo- 
cal, state and national com- 

Fashion students DePbie Byrd and Co- 
reen Cockrell keep displays up to date. 

Judy Bowman — Senior 


Luella Jones — 

Yearbook, COE. 
Mildred Lee 
Peggy Mason 
Josephine Turner 

188 Academics 

Lee Cooper concentrates on Mrs. Lee's 
typing assignment. 

Levels of the District Leadership Confer- 
ence are explained Py fashion instructor 
Linda Ruse. 

Helen Walton 

Katie Worsley — COE , 

Department Head, FBLA. 
Brent Gardener — DECA 
Linda Ruse — DECA 
Pat VanHom — DECA, 
Department Chairman 

Academics/ 189 

Social Status 

The Social Studies depart- 
ment of Princess Anne is as 
varied as any other in the curric- 

Social Studies students can 
take year or semester courses. 
Year classes such as history and 
government are required for 
Juniors and Seniors. The ever 
popular Newsweek quizzes 
will Pe the lessons most will re- 


Semester courses include two 
of the most popular courses at 
P.A., Psychology and Sociology. 

International Relations is one 
of the newer courses availaPle. 
This class studies matters of state 
and this year participated in the 
Model U.N. program at Old 

Congressman Whitehurst visited P. A. 
and lectured about politics. 

Mrs. Kerns reviews material before 
handing out a test. 

Becky Debnam — 

Keyettes, Department 

Harper Donahoe — 

Football. Girls track. 
Jim Gaylord 
Nancy Giles — 


Harry Jackson — Tennis. 

190 Academics 



BOOM ! 1 


Gov't Teacher Makes Millions 

Mr. Jim Gaylord keeps his Government 
class aware of today's current events by 
assigning them Newsweek magazines 
to read. 

Joan Kerns 
Wayne Pursell 
Betsy Irwin — Keyettes 
Jake Whitehurst 
Mrs. Berry 

Academics 191 

192 Academics 

Living the Arts 

The Fine Arts program at P.A. 
has a long honored history. 

The Industrial Arts area offers 
everything from Crafts to Auto- 
motives. The class members 
have won many awards at 
State and National Competi- 
tions. Art classes provide a cre- 
ative out let to those with draw- 
ing or painting talent. A show is 
presented each spring and win- 
ners are awarded ribbons. 

Art students work on their latest assign- 

The music department offers 
both performance classes in- 
strumental and vocal music 
and theory and literature 

Drama students study all 
aspects of theatre on four levels. 
Twice a year they perform one- 
act plays for the public. Profes- 
sional and community plays are 
often on the agenda for these 
active students. 

iff & 

Madrigals perform during the Christmas 
assembly. Front row: Kellie Parsons, Cin- 
dy Setnik, Gwen Smith, Ginger Bowen, 
Shannon McCauley, Renee Landreth, 
Lora Mathews and Sandy Self. Back 
row: Bill Westbrook, Skeeter Badonsky, 
Don Sanderson, Gary Spell, John Gunn, 
Bryan Harrell, Ted Stanley and Mike 

Joe Bumsworth — 

Thespians, Newspaper 
Clark Graves — 
Joe Ligart — Band 
Linda Quillan — Art 
■ Club. 

Academics / 193 

194 / Academics 

Numbers and Degrees 

Students looking for classes 
dealing with numbers and sci- 
ences can find what >v turns them 
on" in their areas, Math, Sci- 
ence and Naval Science. 

The N.J.R.O.T.C. was estab- 
lished in 1964 by an act of con- 
gress. These cadets are in- 
structed in International Law, 
Navigation, Oceanography, 
Stratagy and History. 

Mrs. Knack thinks a student's problem 
through before giving an answer. 


P.A. students are given an op- 
portunity to compete on a vari- 
ety of teams such as; trick and 
standard drill and rifle. 

Our cadets have been rec- 
ognized as the outstanding unit 
in region 5 for two consecutive 

Math courses offer everything 
from Algebra 1 to the newest 
craze computers. A club has 

been established to further en- 
hance the love of electronic 

Science encompasses 
chemistry, biology and earth 
science. Electives such as ecol- 
ogy are also available. The ex- 
tra curricular activities include 
trips to the Smithsonian Institute 
and planting sea grass. 

Don Lander and Marvin Williams work 
out a computer program in their class. 

Sam Reynolds — 

Computer Club. 
James Bocock 
Richard Bower — 

Sophomore Class. 
Gail Gossage — Field 
Hockey. Softball. 
Mary Ellen MacLean - 

Science Club, 
Department Chairman. 

Dennis Nixon 
Frank Hamrick — 


John Reimer — R.O.T.C. 

Academics / 195 

Building Mind and Body 

Rounding out the curriculum 
at Princess Anne are those 
classes that build mind, body 
and discipline. 

Physical Education classes 
offer health, gym and driver ed- 
ucation classes. Adaptive P.E. is 
offered for those students who 
are unable for some reason to 
participate in regular classes. 

Driver training courses must be 
completed before behind the 
wheel can be taken. 

Home Economic courses offer 
many valuable lessons for the 
future. Clothing and foods give 
important guide lines to both 
sexes for the future. Effective 
parenting and Marriage and 
the family try to prepare stu- 

dents for the road most will 
travel in the near future. 

Special Education classes 
give those students with special 
problems the opportunity to ex- 
cel and learn at their own rate. 

In-school suspension or ,v the 
Pit" is recommended to students 
who have disciplinary prob- 
lems. A place no one likes to be. 

Susan Mayo, consumer affairs director 
of Farm Fresh, discusses food guality to 
a Home Ec. class. 

Foods students enjoy a Thanksgiving 
Feast which they prepared themselves. 

Leo Anthony — 

Basketball. Golf. 
VI Clark — Tennis, 

Joe Cox — Department 


Gay kampfmueller — 


Ken Whitley — Wrestling, 


196/ Academics 

Academics 197 


Your Household word 

Prepare for the real 

Get a head start by 
taking business 
classes in high school 

We Bring Out The Best In 

At Eight Fashion Stores 

4560 Bonney Road 
Virginia Beach, Va. 

Abourjile. Kathy 34, 118. 150 
Adams. Marttia 123, 155 
Adinolfi. Patricia 100 
Ahern, Leigh Ann 123 
Ahmann. Evelyn 100. 151 
Ake, Kristen 100 
Alderman, Thomas 123 
Alferes. Loma 88, 164 
Alferes. Primo 17, 119. 121. 123 
Allemand. Christopher 123 
Allen. Craig 100 
Alt, Beth 123 
Ambrose. Joe 88 
Ambrose, Reginia 13, 100, 155 
Amentler, Joy 88 
Amponin, Carlos 118, 168. 169 
Anderson, April 88, 169 
Anderson. Chris 123 
Anderson, David 123 
Anderson, Terri 100 
Anderson, Yvonne 88 
Ange, Michelle 100 
Angus, Brenda 88 
Angus, Brett 118, 168, 169 
Angus, Jeff 44. 69. 100, 106 
Anthony, Jeanne 88 
Anthony. Julie 100 
Anthony. Kim 88. 155 
Archard, Linda 88 
Archer, Brad 12, 88 
Arden, Elany 100 
Armbruster. Doug 100 
Armstrong, James 88 
Arnold, Jeffry 100 
Arris, David 44 
Arris, Todd 118 
Artis, Brian 123 
Aruta. John 54, 118.172 
Aruto. Robert 54. 100, 172 
Arvisco. Julia 51, 71. 100 

Asercion. Miriam 116, 118, 162, 164 

Ashe, Greg 44, 100. 160 

Ashley. Blake 100 

Asuncion. Masami 100, 160, 173 

Atkins, Joseph 124 

Atkinson. Mark 53 

Averett, Jill 88, 155 

Avoli. Theresa 100 

Aycud. Imelda 13. 100. 154, 155 

Badonsky. Skeeter 17. 35, 124 

Bailey, Amy 124 

Bailey, Angie 88 

Bailey. John 100 

Bain, Larry 17, 124 

Bain, Sheila 124 

Bain, Steven 88 

Baird, Dawn 124 

Baird, Jackie 124 

Baldwin. David 48, 49, 65, 68, 100 

Balf. Mike 88 

Ballance, Jeff 48, 49 

Ballance, Joyce 70, 124 

Banks, Benita 100 

Barbolla, Laura 124 

Barefoot, Kenny 65, 88 

Bareford, Wayne 100. 106. 109 

Barnes, Al 124 

Barnes, Gwen 88, 151 

Bamette, Lisa 88 

Barone, Annisa 100 

Barresi. Gina 100. 155 

Barrett. Dwayne 124 

Bartolotta. Gina 100, 101, 155 

Bartolotta, Maria 35, 116, 118, 119, 160 

Bass, Jack 124 

Bastone, Dawn 125, 174 

Bateman, Eric 65 

Batten, Andrew 100 

Bauer. Carole 125 

Brooks. Lohr 31, 101, 109 

Brooks, Kathy 157 

Bauer, Stephen 88 
Bayse, Dennis 100 
Beale, Wanda 125 
Bell, Adolph 65, 125 
Bell, Brigette 67. 125 
Bell, Teresa 51, 60. 71, 101, 103 
Bell, Tracy 46, 47, 88. 169 
Belvin. Bob 101 
Bemiss, Angela 88 
Benabou, David 125 
Benedict, Michael 101, 104 
Benjamin, Virginia 88 
Bennett, Cheryl 125 
Bennett. Shefli 57 
Benton, Raymond 101 
Benton, Tim 53, 101 
Berger, Darren 125 
Berger, Kim 101 

Binder, Shanda 67. 71. 101. 102. 112 

Birtz. Heidi 16. 101. 106. 107 

Birtz. Philip 125 

Bivans. Elizabeth 88 

Black, Mike 125 

Blair. Luanne 101 

Blakemore. John 88 

Blanchard. Paul 150 

Bland. Beverly 88 

Blankenship. Kim 88 

Blansett. Deborah 125 

Blumenstein, Nancy 125 

Bordeau, Anne 101 

Bowden, Linda 126 

Bowen. Paula 88 

Bowen. Ginger 101, 151, 174 

Boykins, Karen 46 

Brackett. Pamela 126, 161. 164 

Bradbury, Jerry 88 

Brantley. Susan 101, 163, 166 

Brennan. Kelly 15. 101 

Brennan, Kris 101 

Bridges, Jeff 126 

Bright, Cordell 126 

Brightbill. Stuart 53. 155 

Brillhant, Carol 126 

Brinkman, Linda 126 

Brinn. Maria 101 

Brinsfield, Stuart 88, 101 

Brinton, Julie 88 

Brisbane, Troy 169 

Britt, Angliea 88 

Broerman, Scott 54 

Brooks, Linda 126 

Brooks, Wayne 101 
Brophy, Steve 115 
Brosch, Jerry 49, 126 
Brotman, David 101 
Brotman, Ira 88 
Brouwer, Margaret 88 
Brown, Clara 88 
Brown, Cynthia 34, 118, 124, 164 
Brown, Deborah 88 
Brown, Hope 101 
Brown, Joey 101, 162, 163 
Brown, Ricky 126 
Brownell, John 65, 116, 126 
Browning. Mark 65. 89 
Bryant. Michael 65 
Buchana, Russell 89 
Buckland, David 49 
Buckland, Mike 49 
Buckman, Scott 150 
Bunch. Peggy 126, 151 
Burcroff. Lisa 34. 126. 161. 164 
Burdick. Peter 101 
Burford, Michaeline 89 
Burket, Lester 127 
Burkett, Angela 89 
Burton, Betty 89 
Burton, Lori 151 
Busick, Connie 89 
Butcher. Chris 101 
Butler, Robbie 101, 106 
Butt, Robert 101, 155 
Byrd, Anne 89, 160, 166 
Byrd, Curtis 101 


Caffrey, Belinda 127 

Caffrey. Janine 127, 151 

Cahoon, Karen 101 

Cahoon, Kevin 62, 65, 101 

Callahan, Mary 101 

Callan, Trish 60. 89 

Campbell. Ned 101. 106, 113. 155 

198 1 Index 

The Mechanical Service Group 
Millwrights, Machinists, Pipefitters, Welders 

Good Luok 
Class of 

Va. Beach Bus. — (804) — 490-9068 
4987 Cleveland Street Richmond Bus. — (804) — 359-6775 

Virginia Beach, VA 23462 Residence — (804) — 486-1191 

Campbell, Kym 127 

Campbell, Mark 89 

Cannon. Candy 13, 46, 101. 103 

Canfrell. Angela 127 

Cantrell. Scott 89 

Capps, Kim 89 

Carballo, Renee 89 

Carlin, Chrtina 46. 124, 127 

Catlin. David 89 

Carlisle. Glenn 127 

Caroline Don 127 

Carpenter. Jeff 89 

Carpenter. Billy 101 

Cair. Anna 60. 61, 127 

Can, Tracey 14, 71, 101, 164 

Carrier, Richard 89 

Carter, Darrin 89 

Carter. Judith 102 

Castellucci. Laura 70. 127 

Causey, Margaret 127 

Causey. Patricia 71, 102 

Celmer. Monica 102 

Chankler. Rene 57 

Chapman, Mike 89 

Cheaney. Debbie 89 

Cheaney, Kelley 127, 160 

Cheatham. Preston 109 

Cheatham. Rufus 89 

Chick. Tammy 71, 102 

Chisholm, Andrew 127 

Christman, Katherine 118 

Clark, Chris 53 

Clark, Doug 89 

Clark, Lisa 127 

Clark, Tiajuanne 89 

Clark, Brenda 89 

Clinkscales, Robert 127 

Clinton, Pamela 89 

Clontz. Kenny 89 

Cloughley. David 89 

Cfymer, Nicki 102 

Cobb, Virginia 102 

Cobb. Buzz 127 

Cockrell, Coreen 127 

Cockrell. Mike 102 

Coffin, Ruth 89. 160 

Colby, Pam 127 

Cole. Edward 102 

Colgrove. James 127, 162 

Collins, Karen 10, 46, 66, 67, 89, 127 

Collins. Michelle 102 

Collins. Pat 89 

Collins, Virginia 169 

Colson, Gayle 102 

Combs, Pam 102 

Compton, Billy 102 

Conner, Keith 155 

Cooksey, Cindy 89 

Cooksey, Gary 49, 128 

Cool, Kerri 169 

Cooley, Lisa 128 

Cooper. Lee 102. 155 

Cooper, Ronnie 65. 102 

Copeland, Elizabeth 67. 119. 122, 128 

Corbitt, William 89 

Corey. Tracey 16, 71. 102. 106, 155. 173 

Comick. Malissa 102 

Corprew. Claudette 128 

Corprew, Pat 44, 62. 65, 69, 128 

Corriveau, Sandy 17, 116. 119, 128 

Costea, Dennis 102 

Coughlin, James 118 

Coulling. David 128 

Coup, Michele 169 

Cowan, Carol 89 

Cox, Ervin 89. 155 

Cox, Jeff 102 

Craig, Tami 89 

Crandall, Mary 102 

Crondell. Kim 102. 155 

Crawford, Frank 128. 168. 169 

Creasey. Beth 51. 71. 102 

Credle, Tracy 89 

Creps, Jennifer 52 

Croix. Gary 102, 169 

Cross, Jenny 128 

Crumble, Darryl 102. 169 

Cuffee. Martell 102 

Culligan. Michael 26. 34, 116, 128. 131. 174 

Dailey, Annette 118 
Dailey. Susan 89 
Daily, Herman 65. 89 
Dalton, Feliscia 89 

Dalton, Mike 53, 89 

Danley, Lana 13, 67, 116, 118. 119, 122, 163. 164 

Darcy, Pete 89 

Dashiell. Scott 89 

Dauberman, Dick 89 

Dauberman, Dwight 169 

Dauer, Laurie 128. 151, 160 

Daughrry. Linwood 128 

Davis. Anita 128 

Davis, Ricky 128 

Davis. Sam 102 

Davis, Scholar 102 

Davis. Sydney 89 

Davis, Theresa 128 

Dawson, Donna 102 

Day, Sharon 128 

Dayton, Eric 7, 129, 155 

Dean, Mike 128 

Deberry, James 90 

Decastro. DC. 162 

Decker. Steve 90. 160 

Deeds, Christina 13, 46, 67. 128 

Deeds. Mary 90, 151 

DelDonna, Anthony 103, 155 

DelDonna. Joe 128 

Delsignore, Michele 90 

Deneen. Bridget 103, 162, 163 

Deneen. Kathryn 90, 162 

Deneen, Keri 28, 29. 93 

Denk, Janet 90 

Denk, Jusy 128 

Devauld, Daniel 90 

Devault, Cecilia 116. 129 

Dewey. Michael 103 

Dibbs. Angel 67. 71. 103 

Dibbs. Chuck 52 

Dickerson, Pat 129 

Dickerson. Tracey 51, 129 

Dictado, Florencio 90 

Diep. Toan Le 90 

Diggs, Ronald 90 

Diggs. Timothy 90 

Dillard. Peter 90 

Dinardo. Paul 44 

Dinardo. Peter 65, 90 

Dingwitz, Patty 129 

Dooley. Eleanor 103 

Dooley. Marjorie 13. 99. 164 

Dooley. Mark 90 

Dorsey. Dennis 90 

Douglas. Kip 90 

Dowdy. Leigh Ann 90 

Downes. Cheryl 52, 129 

Doxey, John 129 

Dozier. Cathy 103 

Dozier. Charlie 103 

Drake, Edna 129 

Drory. liana 129 

Dudley. Elizabeth 129 

Dunham. Scott 90 

Dunn. Tonya 16, 51. 58. 71, 103, 106 

Dunnegan. Laura 90 

Dupuis, Joe 90 

Durham, Nancy 129 

Dutcher. Lisa 90 

Dycus, Brenda 103 


Eastwood. Elizabeth 119. 166 
Economu. Robert 103 
Edge. Rebecca 90 
Edmonds. Barbara 129 
Edney, Karta 103 
Edwards, Brian 130 
Edwards, Keith 103, 155 
Egan, Donald 169 
Eggerson, Edwar 130 
Eichelkraut. Robert 130 
Eklund, Lisa 119, 155 
Elliott. Darryl 54, 65. 103 
Elliott, Donna 14, 119 
Elliott, Heather 90, 162. 163 
Ellison. Denise 119 
Ellison, Hope 155 
Elmore. Jimmy 65. 103 
Elmore. Scott 90 
Elms. Jeff 119. 155 
Enos, Alana 90. 155 
Enos. David 154 
Enos. Scott 7. 130. 155 
Escobar, Kevin 130 
Etheridge, Frances 130 
Etter, Ron 103 
Evalle, John 34, 54. 103 

Index 199 


Marching Cavaliers Parents Association 





Evans. Christopher 90 
Evans, Maureen 51. 103 
Everett. Kevin 130 
Ewell, Lisa 103 

HAIR by 

The Look of the 80's 
for Men & Women 
Also offer New Wave 
Robert Hamilton 
Gail Sigmund 
Gloria Eure 
Denise Meade 
Marilyn Darkis 
4435 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
(across from Princess Anne) 

Please call for an appointment 490-0579 or 490-0570 

We hope you continue to grow 
4548 Bonney Rd. Va. Beach, VA 


Pembroke Meadows Shopping 

Fahey, Kathleen 90 

Falconer. Becky 103 

Farless. Glenn 130 

Farmer. Laureen 90 

Farr. Millisa 103. 162 

Faughnan, Chris 130 

Faughnan, Joe 130 

Faulkner, Kelwin 103. 155 

Faust, Kristine 35. 119. 162. 163. 164 

Felix. Jeanne 130. 155. 156 

Felton. Mia 103 

Felts. Gina 130 

Ferguson, Scott 131 

Ferretti, Michelle 90 

Finkle, Shelley 103 

Fiorillo, Betty 57. 103 

Fiorillo. Larry 131, 168 

Firestone, Richard 103 

Fisher, Allen 90 

Fisher, Bud 103 

Fisher, Rondia 131 

Fisher, Scott 90, 162, 169 

Fitzgerald, Darin 131 

Fitzgerald. Daschell 103 

Fitzgerald. Leon 104 

Fizer. Renee 119 

Flautt, Warren 90 

Flavin. Kim 104 

Folta, Bart 104 

Folta. Krista 60. 70, 131, 161. 164 

Ford. James 16, 65. 104, 106 

Ford, Jeff 44, 45 

Ford, Trey 64, 65, 68, 101, 104 

Foster, George 90. 155 

Foster. John 104 

Foster, Kim 104 

Fowler, Mym 62. 65 

Fraley. Kevin 131 

Froehlich, Kristine 119 

Fudala, Lisa 131 

Fuller. Patrick 104. 155 

Funaro. Dawn 90 

Funaro, Joey 48. 49 


Galeota, George 104 
Gomel, Pamela 119, 161, 164 
Gamron, Cindy 131 
Gantt. Charlotte 90 
Garcia, Julie 104 
Garey, Brenda 131 
Garrison, Donna 101, 104, 174 
Garrison, Larry 54, 104 
Garrison, Roger 131 
Gary. Michelle 91 
Gaflin, Sonja 91 
Gaus, 8rad 104 
Gephardt, Suzanne 104 
Gelardi. John 104 

Gelardi, Joeseph 44. 45, 64, 65, 119 

Genovese, Stephanie 60. 164 

Gepp. Andrew 131 

German. Todd 104 

Gesling. Jeanne 91 

Gibbs, Steve 91 

Gibson. Heidi 91 

Gibson. Wayne 91. 155 

Gibson. Willie 169 

Giddens. Shirley 104 

Gifford, Ronda 91, 155, 162. 163 

Gladstone, Ronald 104 

Gleisner, Michael 104 

Glenn. Stephen 104. 109. 174 

Golden, Michelle 131 

Gombert, Christine 91 

Gomez, Yvonne 104 

Gonyer. Vinny 54. 118. 132. 162 

Goodbread, Gina 104 

Goodrich, Fred 44 

Goodrich. Paul 91 

Gorham, Shelby 13. 104. 155. 
Gosnell. Debora 70, 132 
Gosnell, Roy 132. 155 
Gould. Lisa 91. 151 
Gould. Joe 104 
Grant. Megan 70. 132 
Grant. Sean 53, 104. 155 
Grant. Wilfred 132. 155 
Grattelo. Steve 104 
Gravely. David 49. 104 
Gravely. Terri 91. 162. 163 
Graves. Tonia 132 
Gray. Steve 54 
Gray. Susan 91, 155 
Green, Rudina 91, 151 
Greene. Gina 70. 119 
Gregory. Cheri 91 
Gregory. Cyndi 104, 151 
Grencavage, Carole 91 
Griffin, Scott 92. 105. 155 
Griffin, Tracey 71. 105 
Griffith. Yolanda 105 
Grimstead, Brian 105 
Gross, Anne Marie 92 
Groves, Charles 119, 172 
Grubbs. Anne 92 
Guenthner, Jimmy 105 
Guidry. Dell 132 
Guidry. Howard 44. 105. 169 
Guillot. Karen 105. 151, 162 
Guinn. Doug 92 
Gunn, John 29. 132. 169. 174 



Hadley. Marianne 70. 116. 132 
Hadley. Laura 57 
Haley. Richard 105 
Hall. Cheryl 132 
Hall. Clay 8. 105 
Hall. Randy 105 
Hall. Tracy 92 
Hall. Vincent 105 
Hallowell. Richard 105 
Halsey. Michael 132 
Hamilton. Bill 132 
Hamm. Faye 70. 133 
Hamm. Juanita 133 
Hamm, Marjorie 105 
Hammer, Doug 54 
Hammond, Diann 105 
Han, Seung-Hae 105. 108 
Hansell. Rachel 92 
Harkey. Carol 133. 174 
Hariey. Julie 92 
Harmon. Sonya 92 
Harper. Kerrie 13. 92. 162. 163 
Harper, Renne 92 
Harper, Ronald 133 
Harrell. Brian 10, 116, 133, 174 
Harris, Janet 105 
Harris. Mike 105 
Harrison. Howard 105 
Harrison, Sherri 92 
Barren. Richard 29, 169, 174 
Hartman, Richard 105. 169 
Haskett, Denise 105 
Hathcock, Cartos 133. 168 
Haushalter. Philip 71 
Hawver. Laura 71. 105 
Hayes. Tony 105 
Hayes. Lee 71. 105 
Hayward. Janie 71. 105. 113 
Heath. David 92 
Heath. Kimberty 133 

Heeter. Tracy 92. 169 

Heinrich. Bryan 92 

Helsley. Mark 49 

Helsley. Sheri 58. 59. 71. 105 

Henderson, Tom 44 

Hendren, Dawn 133 

Hendncks, David 105. 169 

Hendricks, Eari 133 

Henline, Dean 105 

Henshaw. Angela 92 

Herzog, Catherine 92 

Hetreed. Chris 105, 160 

Hetreed. Lorelei 14, 29, 92 

Hewitt, Michael 105 

Hickey. Bobby 53. 105 

Higbea, Theresa 67. 70. 120, 164. 173 

Highter. Valerie 92. 169 

Hill, Donna 133 

Hillhouse, Beverly 4, 105, 151 

Hills, Karen 105 

Hines. Audrey 92 

Hines, Mark 133 

Hines, Tony 105 

Index 201 

rtockey. Danielle 60. 92 
Hockey. Michael 106 
Hoffer. Joe 54 
Holcomb. Kevin 133 
Holdzkom. Donna 120 
Holdzkim. Kevin 49 
Holley. Lisa 92 
Holliman. Jeann 157. 166 
Mollis. Patricia 92 
Holloman. Mary 133. 155 
Holtowood. Chuck 65 
Hollowood. Diann 133 
Holmes. Shari 133 
Holmstrom. Jock 133 
Holsey. Renee 92 
Hootman. Joseph 133. 155. 168 
Hootman. Valorie 92. 155 
Hope. Wendy 71 
Hopkins. Didi 106 
Hofta. Greg 92. 155 
House. Chris 106 

Houtwed. Cheryl 70, 133. 161. 162. 164 

Houtwed. Keith 92 

Howard. Patricia 133 

Howe. Victoria 120. 162. 163. 164 

Hubbart. Eddie 106. 160. 162 

Hudson. Gara 92 

Huff. Martha 106 

Hughes. Amy 16. 106. 155. 174 

Hughes. James 54 

Hughes. Scott 134, 150 

Hundley. Timothy 106. 155 

Hunt. Jimmy 16. 17. 48. 101. 106. 163 

Hurdis. Shirley 106 

Hurley. Deborah 134 

Hurley. Emily 106. 155 

Hytinen. Laurie 134 

Jackson. Grace 106 

Jackson. Sonya 13. 46. 120 

Jacobs, Laurel 92 

Jans, Lenora 106, 155 

Jaroshevich. Alex 10, 134 

Jarvis. Mickey 106 

Jefferson, Kenny 134 

Jennings. Joe 54 

Jennison, Debbie 92 

John. Norman 134 

Johnson. Bill 92 

Johnson. Keith 106 

Johnson. Michael 92, 106, 155 

Johnson, Anthony 92, 106. 155 

Johnson, Pamela 106 

Johnson, Patti 134 

Johnson. Penny 51 

Johnson. Tim 92 

Johnston. Theresa 92. 155 

Jones. Ann 134 

Jones. Arleen 134 

Jones. Carolyn 92 

Jones, Danny 150 

Jones, Darleen 135 

Jones, Delina 46. 47 

Jones. Donna 106. 151 

Jones. Earnest 10. 44. 45. 64. 65. 123, 135 

Jones, Jeff 71, 155 

Jones. Percy 44, 62, 65 

Jones, Richard 106 

Judge, Lisa 135 

Kearney. Darryl 135 
Keith, Katina 106 
Kell. John 92 
Keller, Mary 107 
Kelly. Kevin 135 
Kelly. Lisa 107 
Kelly. Ted 44 
Kennedy. Cheryl 107 
Kenny. Brenda 92 
Kenny. Jerry 93 
Kernels, Mike 10. 92 
Kessler. Karen 107. 155 
Ketchmark. Nancy 51. 70. 135 
Kiger, Dawn 107. 151 
Kight, Alan 92 
Kight. Ricky 135 
Killen. Kan 164 

Kimball. Richard 49. 106. 107 

King. John 52. 92 

Kinney. Marjie 93 

Kloc. Stephen 44 

Knaub. Gwen 107 

Knight. Lee Allen 93 

Knott, Rhonda 93 

Knox, Tonya 13, 35, 58, 59 

Koehne, Patricia 93 

Koihig, Mary 93 

Kofron. Karen 93 

Koons, George 107, 169 

Kotuas. Jeff 107 

Kraemer. Kevin 107 

Kreassig. Kristen 34. 46. 135. 155 

Kronenburg. David 107 


Ickert. Lisa 92 

Intrieri, Sherry 71. 106. 164 

Laine, Marc 93 
Lamaine. Dale 107 
Lamberty. Margaret 120 
Lander, Don 149 

Landreth. Renee 16, 71, 101, 106, 107 

Lane, Cheryl 135 
Lane, Mark 155 

Lane, Michael 34, 116. 120, 160, 166 
Longford, Amy 93 
Langham. Regenia 71, 107 
Lanum, Jerijo 93 
Laramay, Lori 107 
Larimer. Charles 107 
Lariviere, Mike 155 
Larkm, Andrew 65, 93 
Larose, Edward 93 
Lassiter. Andrea 107 
Lassiter, Roderick 93. 169 
Lawrence. Lisa 93 
Lawrence. Tim 155 
Lawson, Cindy 58. 59, 93 
Layden, David 135 
Leary, Amanda 93 
LeClair, Michael 34, 65, 120 
Lee, James 93 
Leggett, Cindy 93 
Lemaine. Dale 65 
Lintz, James 93 
Leonard. Scott 93, 150. 163 
Lew. Annie 136 
Lewis. Dannie 65 
Lewis. Mechele 71, 107, 155 
Liebert. Mary 136, 148, 167 
Lindeman. Jacqueline 136 
Lindeman. Jimmie 16. 29. 104, 106, 107, 174 
Lindsay, Mary 31, 107 
Linn, Ted 93 

Linnette, Alease 107. 155 
Linnette. Demetrius 107 
Lippert. John 136 
Liskey. Guy 107 
Little, Nancy 70, 136 
Lloyd. Scott 107 
Loi. Thanh 107 
Long. Alan 93 
Long. David 93 
Longmore. Mike 93 
Longmore. Ricky 14. 19, 136 
Loop, Barry 107 
Loop, Terri 93 
Low, Rob 107 
Lowe, Jeff 93 
Lue, Rick 136 
Luensman, Leeann 93 
Luther, Sandra 46, 47 
Luang, Kathy 93 
Lynch, Jane 51 
Lynn, Kelly 136 



IN THE 80's 

The Magi's Market 

"Were wise men shop" 


From your next door neighbor 

4448 Vo. Beach Blvd., Va. Beach, VA 

497-3247 or 499-5264 

Lunch — 

— Dinner 
5:00-10:00 Sun-Thurs. 
5:00-11:00 Fri & Sat 

Banquet Facilities 

4752 Virginia Beach Boulevard "Virginia Beach, VA 23462 
(804) 499-8919 

202 / Index 

Excelsior ^^^^ 
Colors mingling in the sky 
Bright hopeful, journeys 
Soaring, striving 
winning, sharing 
a symbol of class unity and more. 

For each of us 

a sign of searching 

Reaching new spheres 

Different, deserving 

Agonizing, daring. 

The glory of a successful flight 

Excelsior — l&m 

An adventure we've just begun! 






Join the "I'M GETTING OUT IN '84"® 

You've probably heard the rumor that FORREST STUDIO 
is "The Best" in Senior Portraits. Well — it's true. FORREST 
STUDIO is the ONLY studio in Tidewater with our own 
private 3 ACRE portrait garden exclusively tor Tidewater 
Seniors — where you can have YOUR Senior portraits 
made by one of our nooks, garden, and beach — your 
choice is unlimited — and all the latest in indoor poses 
as well. FORREST STUDIO was the first in this area to 
offer REAL OUTDOOR portraits to seniors, and while 
other studios have tried to follow our lead, we are still 
number 1 in unique senior portraits. Stop by our studio 
by August 1st and register for a FREE sailboat to be 
given away — No purchase Necessary!!!!!!!! 

A Big "THANKS" to the class of 
1983 for all your support!!!!! 


' 205 

MocDonald. Vincent 137 

MacCubbin. Craig 93 

Mackie. Jane 70. 137. 160 

Moercklein. Teresa 107 

Magee. Robert 137 

Malandruccolo. Lucy 93 

Malay, Cynthia 137. 151. 160. 166 

Manigo. Joseph 65. 137 

Mann. Barbara 93 

Mann. Willy 108 

Mansfield. Lee 58. 59. 71. 108 

Mansfield, Lisa 137 

Mansfield. Mary 93 

Marks. Jeff 49. 137 

Marple. Kelly 108 

Marshall. Colleen 108 

Marshall. Eddie 93 

Marshall. Jennifer 13. 116. 137. 167 

Marshall. Karen 93 

Marshall, Scott 108 

Martin. John 120. 160 

Martin. Keith 138 

Martinelli, Rosie 108, 151. 162 

Maschino, Ann 155 

Massengill. Elaine 93 

Massengill. James 138 

Mastrangell, Mark 150 

Matolek. Barbara 138 

Matthews. Lora 16. 17. 34. 71. 106, 108 

Matthews. Scott 94 

Matthews. Trocey 108 

Matthews. Troy 52 

Matulenas, Cheryl 94 

Matulenas. Cynthia 120 

Matuskowitz. Monique 108. 174 

Maurer. Jeff 138, 151 

Maxwell, Wendy 138. 155 

Maynard. Lisa 108 

Mayo. Christine 94 

Mazur. Larissa 94 

McCouley. Shannon 108 

McClung. David 108 

McClung. Douglas 138 

McCown, Keith 108 

McCrary. Diane 138 

McHale. Elaine 138 

Mclntyre, Elyned 160 

McKay, Allen 108 

McKinney. Stuart 108 

McKinney. Suzette 94 

McLaunn. James 138 

McLaurin, John 168 

McLourin. Susan 94 

McMorrow. James 94 

McNamee, Joanna 108 

McNeil. Barbara 108 

McNelly. Nancy 108 

Meagher. Marie 108 

Meardy. Ron 52 

Measley. James 94 

Meeks, Evelyn 108 

Meeks. Terry 94 

Meissel. Chris 94 

Mejia. Romeo 120 

Mekosh, Tim 94 

Mele. Scott 138 

Mensel. Larry 108 

Merritt, Deborah 5. 66. 67. 70. 120. 164 

Metcalfe. Mary Anne 60. 61. 94 

Meyers. Chris 54 

Mezzapeso. Allan 94 

Mezzopeso. James 94 

Michael. Sandra 71. 108 

Midgett. Jennifer 94 

Midgette. Tobie 4. 138. 151 

Mignott. Irwin 65. 138 

Mikkelson, Jeff 108 

Mikkelson, Jennifer 94 

Mikulka, Jennifer 108. 162. 163, 166 

Miller. Carl 101. 169 

Miller. Henry 94 

Miller. Joe 94 

Miller. Mia 108 

Mills, James 94 

Mills. Julie 138 

Mills. Theresa 108 

Milza. Cheryl 94 

Minson, Gary 49, 63, 65. 108 

Monaco, Ann Marie 13, 46. 67. 116. 138 

Montgomery, Dawn 71, 108 

Moore. Douglas 120 

Moore. Stacy 66. 67. 70. 116. 138 

Moore. Tammy 94 

Moraskie. Terri 108 

Morks. Michiel 54. 55 

Morrill. Gary 120 

Morris. Robert 108. 138 

Munden. Lynn 138. 155. 156 

Munden. Vonda 57. 60. 113. 168 

Mungin. Mike 49 

Murray. Brad 94 

Murray, Dawn 138 

Murray, Pam 108 

Myers, John 138 

Myrick, Angie 108 


Nacey, Mary 139 

Nacey, Tim 48. 49 

Nahra. Ana 56. 57. 60. 71. 108. 162 

Nahra. Myron 44, 139 

Nail, Christene 58. 94 

Natchus. Diane 94. 155 

Neel. David 52. 53. 116. 120 

Nemefh. Joseph 108 

Ness. John 34. 48. 49. 116. 139 

Newstein, Lisa 120, 173 

Nguyen, Ann 108 

Nice. Karen 5. 28. 29. 120. 174 

Nichols. Jerald 109 

Nicholson. David 109 

Nimmo. Darryl 65 

Noe. Lea Ann 109 

Noonan, Leslie 139 

Norris. Jennifer 109 

Notel, Garth 65, 94 

Novick. Terese 120 

Nowicki, Jennifer 13. 94. 99 


O'Brien. Kevin 139 
O'Brien. Mike 109 
Old. Edward 139 

Olds, Shelly, 34. 50. 51. 58. 59, 120, 264 

Oleary, Kevin 54 

Oliver. Keith 94 

Ollson. Eric 94. 163. 173 

Olsson. Holly 109. 163. 166 

Oneal. Donna 139 

Oneal. Sandy 94 

Orlando. Jeri 68. 94 

Orr, Bruce 109 

Orrell, Richard 139, 168 

Ovimet, Frank 109 

Overton. Kim 71. 109 

Owens, Darryl 94 

Owens. Rhonda 94 

Oyerty. Kimberly 109 


Palanca. Pat 53 
Parham, Kenny 94 
Parker, Angei 109 
Parker, Eddie 109. 155 
Parker. Jason 139 
Parker. Willard 109 
Parsons. Kellie 109 
Partlow. Jill 51. 70. 120 
Passamonte. Kenny 139 
Pate. Andrea 139 
Pawlus. Christina 139 
Pawlus. Peter 109 
Payton, Kenny 44 
Payne. Thomas 140 
Pearson, Kenneth 140 
Pellino, Renata 70, 140 
Pendo, Michael 109 
Pennington, Beth 94, 155 

p 3t (K n a ui n 

f ihat thr porrnta of the |lrtnrrsa Annr 

rligh £rhool brama stubrnts liaur 
rharlfrrb an organization brbiralrb Id 
assist trarhrrs anil stubrnts of Ihr 
brama brpartmrnt in any way : 
Co promotr Ihr atuby anb surrrsa 
of r a r h ittiuity thr brpartmrnt 
rlrrta to pnrsur ui h i r h ia 
appro n rb aitb saitrlianrb 
by thr school 
So a i b in funb riisin; : 
do parliripatr in anb r o n 1 r i b u I r . - 
to all arras of brama programs, 
proirrts. anb arhirurmrnta: — 
So rnsnrr rarh Blubrnt 
no i n a from brama. 

Z^L P r o r I a i m r b: JOILXXXn — 

Pennington, James 7. 120, 155 

Peoples. Carl 65. 69 

Perkins. Andrew 65, 71, 140 

Pero, Amity 67, 95 

Perry, Angie 95 

Perry. Eddie 54, 55 

Perry, Elaine 57, 70. 140 

Perry. Lisa 109 

Perry. Sandra 140, 148 

Pestalitz, Amy 140 

Petrie, Denise 95 

Phillips. Rhysa 140 

Phoutasen. Bousaunh 95 

Plante, Julie 95 

Plante. Matt 106. 109. 155 

Poe. Allison 95 

Poe. Laura 109 

Polon. Tina 95 

Poole. Clyde 109, 155 

Poole, James 95, 155 

Poore, Charles 109 

Porter, Michele 95 

Powell. Kimberly 140 

Powers, Bernard 140 

Prather, Michael 169 

Pressley, Timothy 140, 168 

Price, Jonathan 140 

Price, Lisa 109 

Price. Terrie 109 

Proctor, Robert 109 


Rago, Sally 140 
Ransone. Charles 140 
Raso, Chris 109 
Rawles. Connie 109 

Rawls, Susan 160, 164 
Ray. Christina 121. 161. 164 
Rayman, Debbie 140 
Reeves. Melody 70. 140 
Reeves. Sandy 109 
Reid. Jenny 141 
Reimer. Sue 168 
Reis. Michael 140 
Remington, Allyn 121, 162 
Renas, Lauren 121 
Repinski, Greg 44, 141 
Revis, Laura 121, 151. 155 
Rey. Jeth 141, 168 
Reynolds, Catherine 70, 141 
Reynolds. Donald 141 
Riccio. Cindy 60 

Riccio. Laura 43. 56. 57, 60, 61. 70. 116, 121 

Rice. Scott 150. 163. 173 

Richards. Erica 57. 109, 162 

Richardson, Kevin 109 

Richardson, Robert 109 

Richie, Kelly 151 

Riley, Chris 52, 109 

Ringo, Jeff 109, 155 

Roarick, Deborah 121 

Robertson, Denise 141 

Robertson, Susan 109 

Robinson, Steve 109 

Rock, Richard 110 

Rockett. Bernon 169 

Rodeffer. Roberta 70, 141 

Rodgers, Rodney 141 

Rodriquez, Grettel 110, 161. 142 

Roenker. Paul 49, 110 

Rogers. Brett 142 

Rogers. Diane 16. 34. 58. 106. 110. 163. 164 
Rogers. Marcie 71, 110 
Rose, Patricia 70, 142, 155 
Rosen, George 169 
Rosen, Laura 110, 157 
Roughton. Gordon 110 
Roy, Rudolph 121. 155 
Rule, Ton! 56, 57. 110. 155 
Russ, Annette 110. 155 
Russ. Joe 155 
Russell, Clyde 110. 169 
Russell. Larry 65 
Russell, Julie 
Russell. Lisa 142 
Ryan, Kelle 65 

Index / 206 


Saguinsln. Donna 4, 16. 106, 107, 110. 163, 166 
Sanderson, Donald 169 
Santos. Dana 164 
Santos, Santy 110 
Santos, Sharon 110 
Savage, Julie 34, 35. 121. 174 
Scarpulla, Diane 51, 60. 142. 164 
Scarpulla, Steve 65, 70, 71, 110 
Schimmel. Lisa 70, 142. 155 
Schleeper. Elizabeth 51. 71. 110 
Schleeper. Mike 142 
Schmidt, Paige 110 
Schooler. Debra 110 
Schreiber, Janet 142 
Schwanz. Kitty 110 
Scissom. Sherri 60 
Scott. Chuck 110. 155 
Scott. Wanda 70 
Scrimger, Kristyn 110 
Seifert. Donna 110, 155 
Self, Sandy 71. 110. 164 
Selleck. Diane 121 
Sellers. Gretchen 28. 29. 142 
Senfman, Matt 110 
Setnik, Cynthia 51, 60, 142 
Shank. Margaret 142, 151, 168 
Shaw, Audrey 110 
Shaw, Denise 143 
Sheehan. Glen 143 
Sheets, Brenda 143 
Shelby, Rhonda 71, 110 
Shelton. Michael 143 
Shields. Kenneth 169 
Shiflett. Dan 54. 110 
Shrum. Caroline 71. 110. 164 
Shumate, Dale 143 
Shupe. Mike 143 
Sibelius. Douglas 110 
Silver, Jose 44. 65. 70, 116, 123, 143 
Simmons, William 110 
Simon. John 143, 155 
Simone, Tyler 110, 168 
Simoncini, Serge 110 
Simone. James 143 
Simpson. Doug 110 
Sinner. Cathy 143. 155 
Slack, Suzanne 155 
Slate. Brandon 110 
Slattery, Steve 110 
Smith, Anthony 169 
Smith, Garry 111 
Smith, Jack 97, 169 
Smtth. John 143, 168 
Smith, John 143. 168 
Smith. Juliann 58. 111 
Smith. Kevin 111 
Smith. Kim 46, 111 
Smith, Mark 144 
Smith. Michael 97. 111. 169 
Smith. Michael James 97. 111, 169 
Smith, Michael Scott 97, 111, 163 
Smith. Natalie 121 
Smith, Rolando 111 
Smith, Sandy 144 
Smith, Tammy 97 
Smith, Terry 97 
Smith. Tim 97 
Snyder, Jessica 108. 111 
Sonosky. Renee 144 
Soulsby, Lisa 144 
South, Kathy 57, 60. 144 
South. Sean 44. 106, 111 
Spagnuola, Vinny 52 
Spell, Gary 28. 29. 111. 174 
Spell. James 97 
Sprinkel. Paul 111 
Sprouse. Chris 111 
Spurgeon. Ban 144 
Stamper. Dallas 111 
Stanley. Edward 111. 168 
Stanley. Ted 169 
Stapleton. Larry 65. 71. 111 
Staton. Tony 111 
Steffe, Mary 121 
Steinle. Ann Marie 144 
Stephens. Billy 97 
Stephens. Laurie 16. 144, 155 
Stewart. Cheryl 66. 67. 145 
Stewart, Linda 145 
Slier, Pamela 121 
St, John. Melissa 111. 155 
Stocks. Teresa 14. 145 
Stone. Patricia 145 

Stone. Vernon 97 
Stonerock. Debbie 97 
Stringer. Margaret 111 
Strohecker. Craig 111. 155 
Stroud. Denise 97 
Stroud. Jan 46. 47, 60, 70, 145 
Sturgis, Ellen 97 
Suggs, Pam 97, 169 
Sutton, Calvin 44. 65, 111, 145. 169 
Sutton, Maurice 145, 169 
Svagdys, Andy 111 

Swallow, Denise 6, 10. 12. 13. 122. 129. 155 

Swallow. Jon 111. 113. 155 

Swanger, Chris 65, 111 

Swartz, Becky 145 

Sweeney, Damien 8, 111, 174 

Swindell. Kimberly 111 



Tabor. Steve 145 
Tallyn. Jill 111 
Tarbert, Mike 145 
Taylor. Cynthia 13, 46, 47 
Taylor, Donna 122. 168 
Taylor, Larry 44. 111 
Taylor. Lynn 169 
Taylor. Monica 111 
Taylor. Pam 98 
Teets, Linda 111 
Templeton, Jo 111 
Tenerowiez, John 111 
Tennyson, Kenny 111 
Tetterton, Pamela 108. 111 
Thaler. Michael 15 
Thames. Cathy 62, 71, 111 
Thennet, Mike 111 
Thigmen, Christeena 111 
Thomas, Kelly 29, 38. 111. 174 
Thompdon, Kim 51 
Thompson. Jim 53, 145, 160 
Thompson, Mark 44 
Thompson, Pam 71, 111 
Thompson, Rhonda 51. 145 
Thorndike. Ellen 111, 167 
Thornton, Elke 69 
Thorsell. Loretta 169 
Tiejen, James 145 
Tisdale, Damn 111, 160 
Todd, Theresa 57 
Tolley, James 111. 145 
Tolley. James 111. 145 
Townsend. Robert 48. 49 
Trawitzki. Mark 111 
Truett. Kim 145 
Tumblin. Jeff 146 


Uenking. Michael 111. 155. 160. 173 

Vaccaro, Laura 111 
Valery. Eldon 65 

VanAllman, Wendy 16, 57, 71. 106. 111. 113 
Vang. Keng 54. 111 
Vangol, Tammy 146 
Vanhorne, Fay 111 
Vaughn, Linda 111 
Vinfimilla. Alda 111 
Violand, Randall 169 
Voight. Tricia 112 
Volosin, Anna 112 
Voltz, Laurie 57 
Vonronne. Gerald 34. 146 
Voorhees. Jay 112 

Wadsworth, Pam 146 

Wagner, Julie 16. 51. 106. 112. 113 

Wagner. Linda 13. 70. 116. 146 

Wahlborg. Cathy 122. 168 

Waide. Allison 60 

Wolke. Keith 155 

Walker. David 112 

Walker. Dino 146, 167, 174 

Walters, Mike 112 

Ward, Laurie 29. 146. 147 

Ward. Traci 146 

Ware, Cynthia 164 

Warren, Kellan 65, 112 

Watkins, Frederick 112 

Watson, Beverly 150 

Watson, Charles 44, 45, 65. 70. 146 

Watson. Jeff 112 

Watson. John 146 

Watts, Gary 146 

Watts, Tammy 112 

Webb, Am 112 

Wedeman, Charlette 112 

Wedeman, Melanie 48 

Wells, David 112 

Wells, Don 146 

West, Jeb 112 

Westbrook, William 13. 15. 146. 154. 155 

Westfall, Mark 32. 34. 65. 122 

Wheaton, Francine 46, 112 

White. Cindy Ann 146 

White, Cindy Leigh 146 

White. Ed 65, 112, 146 

White. Jeff 112 

White, Tracey 112 

Whitfield. Sandra 70. 146 

Whittock, Stacey 112 

Whitney, Asgeir 122 

Whitney, Lisa 122 

Whittaker, John 54. 146 

Whitton. Chris 113 

Wike. Fre 112 

Wilde. Susan 113 

Wilke. Fred 53 

Wilkins, Doug 155 

Wilkinson. Chuck 113 

Willenbrink, Barbara 60 

Willenbrink. Mary Ann 57, 60, 147 

Williams. David 113 

Williams. Devin 113. 155 
Williams. Maurice 44. 63. 64. 65. 123. 147 
Williams. Michelle 156 
Williamson. Marvin 149, 172 
Williamson, Sheryl 155 
Willson, Timothy 122 
Wilson, Doug 147 
Wilson, Madonna 113 
Winkler. April 34. 67. 99 
Wirt. Sandra 57 
Withrow. Keith 113 
Wolfgang. Lee 147 
Womack. Tom 65. 113 
Wommack. Scott 26. 31. 147. 156. 174 
Wood. Chris 10. 34, 150, 163, 173 
Wood. Gail 147 
Wood, Lisa 58 
Wood. Wes 157 

Woodward, Carol 60, 71, 113. 161. 164 
Woodward. Peggy 162, 163 
Woolard, Sheila 58 
Worrell, Melody 113, 155. 162 
Wright. Maria 113 
Wright. Michael 113 
Wright, Wayne 157 
Wynn. Aaron 54, 113, 172 


Yeates, Tim 113 
Young, Kenneth 169 
Yuhas, Caroline 147 


Zimmerman. Tina 35, 122, 167 
Zoby. Michelle 147 
Zuidema, Sharon 113. 155 

Peerage 1983 has made some changes to improve 
our yearbook. Advertisements have been included 
for the first time in many years. Because of this other 
traditional elements have been changed or omitted. 

Edition 29 of the Peerage was published by Hunter 
Publishing Company, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. 
Press run 900 copies, 212 pages; paper: dull; end 
sheet color no. 134; cover oyster Lexotone with 
embossing, color 470, and a 4 color tipon; type: 
Avant Book with bold, 10 pt.; captions and kickers: 8 
pt.; identifications and index: 6 pt.; Headlines set by 
Hunter — vary according to section. Underclassmen 
portraits, clubs, group shots, and various candids by 
Mcintosh Studio, Virginia Beach, Va. Senior portraits 
were taken by Mcintosh and Forrest Studios. 

Index 207 

Alan Long gets into the Christmas spirit. P.A.'s "Powder Puff Beauties" in 1963. 

P. A. 

Rich In 

Throughout the year, the stu- 
dents of P.A. have done a great 
deal to continue our tradition of 
excellence in all endeavors. 
From athletics such as wrestling 
and soccer to literary achieve- 
ments such as The Page and 
Peerage, Princess Anne con- 
tinues to be a dominant force in 
the beach. 

In addition to our tradition of 
excellence, P.A. people pos- 
sess yet another important gual- 
ity necessary for success, spirit. 
Combined, success and ability 
enables Princess Anne to ex- 
press its opinion of its home in its 
yearbook theme, "Proud of the 

Ernie Jones shows his soft side at the 
Powder Puff game. 

208 / Closing 


Closing / 209 

P.A.'s wrestlers 20 years ago have a total 
different appearance than those of to- 

Glenn Carlisle expresses his moment of 
triumph during a wrestling match. 

Reaching the 


Setting a Future Path 

As yet another year reaches 
its end, we can only reflect upon 
what has been and dream of 
what will be. For it has been a 
year of great joy as well as bitter 

From the joy of a smiling 
Homecoming Queen to the 

sadness felt by all when Mrs. 
Stalling passed away. We can 
only accept the past and dare 
to confront the future. 

The past is gone and the fu- 
ture awaits as we march for- 
ward with the Cavalier Pride 
within us all. 

Steve Brophy and Ernie Giddens 
discuss their shop project. 

210 /Closing 

Closing / 211 


Mr. and Mrs. Dan Arris 

The Aruta Family 

Mr. and Mrs. Abelardo Atilano 

Evelyn J. Ballance 

Robert Bastone 

Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Bell, Sr. 

Bernice and Robert Blansett 
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Blumenstein 
Mrs. Doris Brown 
Mr. and Mrs. Gene Bulger 
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Campbell 
Mrs. Martha Culligan 

Mr. and Mrs. Horace B. Davis, Sr. 

John B. Dickerson 

Mr. and Mrs. William Drake 

Mrs. Barbara Edmonds 

Elli Eklund 

The Ellison Family 


Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Holloman 
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Holmes 
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Knox 
Mr. and Mrs. R.M. Kreassig 
Mr. and Mrs. Rex Lue 

Mr. and Mrs. Tim Nacey 
Tom and Helen Nice 
The Thomas C. Noonan Family 
Capt. and Mrs. Frederick Olds 
Edward, Janet, and Joyce Perry 
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Powers 

Mr. and Mrs. 
R.E. and C.E. 
Mr. and Mrs. 
Mr. and Mrs. 
Mr. and Mrs. 
Mr. and Mrs. 

G.W. Schimmel 

Garland Shelton 
Thomas Shupe 
Ronald Stewart 
W D. Stocks 

Mr. and Mrs. John Faust 
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Gamel 
Dr. and Mrs. Jack Garrison 
Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Grant 
Peggy and Milton Harrell 
Mrs. Regina M. Harter 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Mackie, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Romald Marks 
CDR and Mrs. David L. Martin 
David Maurer 

Mr. and Mrs. James A. Monaco 
Catherine and Howard Morris 

Mr. and Mrs. John Pucillo 

Allen, Marcy, Shannen and Natalie Repinski 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Remington 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Riccio 

CDR and Mrs. Dean T. Rodger 

Rosemary H. Salem 

Mr. and Mrs. Martie V. Stone 
Joel Stroud Family 
Jim and Anne Swallow 
Mrs. Allen C. Swartz 
Judith R. Thaler 
Donald L. Wells, Sr. 

212 /Closing 

As^O toric Ax\£> 3b^ ^ . ^ Q^rv^ U^x ^3 

^O^A C^ck^ ^ftB^K JW£>K$l Oi\6 out , ]JU6 U^L 

> oo^c^i ^0^0°" ^ v f j7 ,JP 

1 v <y 

4o 65. 

• Winston-Salem 

• North Carolina 

John G Perry, Saluda. Virginia 


•J <Zi -r^. Si v ^, > \j \) 



<-5 c * S 6 ^r^$ 


Ufa, <Xu^\ i^AjL& , & JlK&fLe